About Steve Cavellier

Steve Cavellier

CAVELLIER, STEVE was born on September 15, 1960 in Methuen, Massachusetts, United States.

Steve Cavellier
Steve Cavellier

About Steve Cavellier

STEVE CAVELLIER, American lawyer, specializing in Health Information for Medical Practices. He works with Medical Practices to help them develop Educational Plans for their patients.

With over 20 years experience in the Health Education Field, Mr. Cavellier is totally committed to improving the flow of information between the Practice and the Patient. He is constantly researching new ideas and techniques.


University of Dayton (Bachelor of Science, summa cum laude, 1982). University of
Notre Dame (Juris Doctor, 1985).
Admitted to the bar, 1985, Indiana.


Steve Cavellier proudly served as on officer in the U.S Marine Corps.

Captain United States. Marine Corps, 1985-1988. This is where Mr. Cavellier first starting working in the Health Education field designing Information Outreach Services for new recruits.

Has been a resident of Riverside, California for over 30 years.

Health informatics (also called health┬áinformation services, healthcare informatics, medical informatics, nursing informatics, clinical informatics, or biomedical informatics) is informatics in health care. It is a multidisciplinary field that uses health information technology (HIT) to improve health care via any combination of higher quality, higher efficiency (spurring lower cost and thus greater availability), and new opportunities. The disciplines involved include information science, computer science, social science, behavioral science, management science, and others. The NLM defines health informatics as “the interdisciplinary study of the design, development, adoption and application of IT-based innovations in healthcare services delivery, management and planning.”[1] It deals with the resources, devices, and methods required to optimize the acquisition, storage, retrieval, and use of information in health and biomedicine. health┬áinformation services┬áinclude amongst others computers, clinical guidelines, formal medical terminologies, and information and communication systems.[2][3] It is applied to the areas of nursing, clinical medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, public health, occupational therapy,physical therapy, biomedical research, and alternative medicine.[4][unreliable medical source?] All of which are designed to improve the overall of effectiveness of patient care delivery by ensuring that the data generated is of a high quality e.g. an mHealth based early warning scorecard.[5]

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