Ken Abrams, MD, MBA
Managing Director- Chief Medical Officer
333 Southeast 2nd Avenue
Dr. Abrams is a Managing Director in Deloitte’s Strategy Practice and Deloitte’s Chief Medical Officer.
Ken is an anesthesiologist with over 30 years of experience as a practicing physician and physician executive in academic medical centers and integrated delivery systems. Dr. Abrams has market eminence as a physician leader and as a thought leader in clinical strategy, operations & performance improvement, virtual health, and clinical integration.
Prior to joining Deloitte, Ken worked at Northwell Health (formerly North Shore LIJ Health System), where he served as senior vice president of Clinical Operations, chief quality officer, and associate chief medical officer for the health system. He has led multiple projects including a surgical services redesign, anesthesia department turnaround, and the 2010 National Quality Forum (NQF) National Healthcare Quality Award.
Prior to working at the Northwell Health, Ken was the patient safety officer and chairman of Anesthesiology at AtlantiCare. His achievements in his five years there included the creation of the Patient Safety Committee, a clinical transformation patient flow project and the creation of a critical care strategic development group, and a senior leader in pursuing AtlantiCare’s Baldrige National Quality Recognition. Prior to AtlantiCare, Ken spent almost 13 years at Mount Sinai Medical Center in New York as associate professor of Anesthesiology and medical director for Perioperative Services, among other roles.
Ken holds a doctor of medicine (MD) degree from Sackler School of Medicine/Tel Aviv University, an MBA from Zicklin School of Business/Baruch College and a bachelor’s degree in biology from the University of Rhode Island.
Ken also played Division 1 soccer while at URI and had the honor of playing on the U.S. Maccabiah soccer team, winning a silver medal. He lives in Florida with his wife, Mercy, and enjoys boating, tennis, and the outdoors.
Transforming care delivery through virtual health
Questioning the 80/20 rule for health care