P3 Advisory Board

Our Advisory Board comprises health care luminaries—thought leaders, researchers, caregivers, policy-makers, and health care delivery system experts that bring to P3 significant cross-segment expertise, industry influence, and credibility.


Mary D. Naylor, Ph.D., RN, FAAN

The Marian S. Ware Professor in Gerontology and Director of the New Courtland Center for Transitions and Health at the University of Pennsylvania School of Nursing. For more than two decades, Dr. Naylor has led a multidisciplinary team of clinical scholars and health services researchers in generating, disseminating and translating knowledge designed to enhance the care and outcomes of chronically ill adults and their families. She is the architect of the Transitional Care Model, an evidence-based care management approach designed to improve the quality of care, decrease unnecessary hospitalizations and reduce health care costs for vulnerable community-based older adults.

Dr. Naylor was elected to the National Academy of Medicine (NAM) in 2005; she is a member of NAMs Leadership Consortium on Value & Science-Driven Health Care and co-chairs the Care Culture and Decision-making Innovation Collaborative. Dr. Naylor also is a member of the RAND Health Board of Advisors and the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality National Advisory Council. In 2016, she completed her six year term as a member of the Medicare Payment Advisory Commission.


Steven Phillips, MD

Dr. Phillips has worked in the field of long term care medicine for the past 25 years as a clinician, researcher and administrator. He remains involved at a local, state and national level with an interest in policy development, quality improvement and population based approaches. He is the founder and CEO/President of Geriatric Specialty Care (GSC) in Northern Nevada. GSC is an “Office Without Walls” serving the frail and home-bound elderly residing in private residences, group care homes, assisted living facilities and nursing facilities.

Dr. Phillips serves as Medical Director at the Sanford Center for Aging within the Division of Health Sciences at the University of Nevada, Reno. He is Professor of Clinical Internal Medicine at the University of Nevada Reno, School of Medicine. Dr. Phillips continues to serve as Medical Director for the HealthInsight Nevada (QIN-QIO) Enhanced Care Coordination Program (ECCP) awarded by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Innovation (CMMI). The Admissions, Transitions, Optimization Program (ATOP) is charged with the implementation of INTERACT III throughout 25 nursing facilities across the state of Nevada. Dr. Phillips has served as a member of the NCQA Geriatric Measurement Advisory Panel (GMAP) since 2001. In addition, he serves as a member of the HCP LAN Primary Care Payment Model Work Group.


Michael A. Young

Mike Young served as President and CEO of PinnacleHealth System from June 2011 until February 2017. He returned to his native Pennsylvania after a successful stint (September 2008 – June 2011) leading the turnaround of the Grady Health System and Grady Memorial Hospital in Atlanta, Georgia.

Young earned his Bachelor of Science in Biology from the University of Pittsburgh in 1978, a Master of Healthcare Administration from the University of Pittsburgh in 1979, and an Executive MBA from the Harvard Business School (Advanced Management Program) in 1998. He has been a fellow in the American College of Hospital Administrators since 1994 and has mentored numerous CEOs throughout the United States.

Young began his career at University of Pittsburgh Medical Center (UPMC) in 1979, prior to moving to Lancaster General Hospital & Health System as vice president in 1986 and becoming president in 1988. During his tenure in Lancaster, Young built a new Women’s Hospital, an Orthopedic Hospital and a cutting-edge ambulatory services program.  Subsequently, Young became president and CEO of Erie County Medical Center (ECMC) in Buffalo, New York. He was a key player in turning around ECMC’s historical operating losses to its first-ever operating gain in 2006, a $32 million turnaround in two years.

Prior to joining PinnacleHealth, Young led the successful turnaround of the Grady Health System and Grady Memorial Hospital in Atlanta, Georgia. At Grady, he achieved a turnaround of almost $75 million, reduced costs by nearly $20 million and provided an additional $80 million in free care. In addition to this, medication errors significantly declined and infection rates dropped by 50 percent.


Advisor (To Be Announced)


Advisor (To Be Announced)


Advisor (To Be Announced)