Many patients, especially those with ongoing health conditions, see multiple doctors and pharmacists who don’t work as a team to synchronize care. The result: Patients often receive conflicting opinions, duplicate tests and excessive prescriptions, and they incur unnecessary ER visits.1,2 Solving this problem — often called fragmented, uncoordinated or disjointed care — could save the medical system $240 billion a year.3  Inefficient care isn’t limited to just patients with chronic conditions. Half of adults report problems with care that’s not in sync.4