Sustaining quality health care under cost containment
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Sustaining quality health care under cost containment joint hearing : joint hearing before the Select Committee on Aging and the Task Force on the Rural Elderly of the Select Committee on Aging, House of Representatives, Ninety-ninth Congress, first session, February 26, 1985. by United States. Congress. House. Select Committee on Aging.

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Published by U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States,
  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Older people -- Medical care -- United States -- Cost control.,
  • Hospitals -- Prospective payment -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsUnited States. Congress. House. Select Committee on Aging. Task Force on the Rural Elderly.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF27.5 .A3 1985
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 140 p. :
Number of Pages140
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2664914M
LC Control Number85602430

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Of the patients receiving poor quality care, percent experienced at least one instance of omitting medically necessary services. The distribution of skimping by hospital size did not significantly differ from the bed size distribution for poor Cited by: 8. Ensuring Quality Health Care for All New Yorkers New York’s Medicaid program is the State’s largest payer of health care and long-term care. Over six million individuals receive Medicaid-eligible services through a network of more t health care providers and over 75 fully and partially capitated managed care plans. Innovations in medical care have led to improvements in quality and quantity of life. Researchers estimated that improvements in medical care contributed to the life expectancy for newborns increasing by almost seven years from to [1]. However, U.S. health spending reached an estimated trillion dollars in and the health share. A literature review on health IT adoption, such as electronic health records, computerised physician order entry, and clinical decision supports, found cost-containment effects, specifically administrative costs and pharmaceutical expenses, in 43 out of a total of 57 by: 6.

to health care payers for the overall cost and quality of care for a defined population. • Lack of a locus of account-ability for overall health care costs and quality for a population of patients. • Fragmented care. Because it is a relatively new con-cept that has not been fully test-ed, there is insufficient evidence. In , The Commonwealth Fund released its State Scorecard on Health System Performance, which revealed wide state-to-state variation in access to care, cost, efficiency, and shown in Figure 8, quality was highly correlated with access to care, indicating that increased coverage is an important strategy for improving the overall health of a state’s population.   By Julie Potyraj. The U.S. spends over 50 percent more on health care than most other developed countries spend. From to , the United States spent the most per capita on health care when compared to all other Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) countries. In , the total expenditure per person on health care in . a. Federal and state government—cost containment, access to care, quality of care b. Employers—cost containment, administrative simplification, elimination of cost shifting c. Consumers—access to care, quality of care, lower out-of-pocket costs d. Insurers—administrative simplification, elimination of cost shifting e.

A critical national resource shedding light on the trends driving health care spending growth in the U.S. HCCI is an independent, non-profit organization with leading health care claims datasets that enable research, policy and journalism. An interactive exploration of health care spending variation across U.S. cities. Once the deductible has been paid, the coinsurance kicks in with the insurance company and the patient splitting the remaining costs. For example if a patient had a procedure that cost $5, and had a $ deductible and 80%/20% copayment, the patient would be responsible for the $ deductible.   Health reform’s three major goals—insurance reform, affordable coverage, and slower cost growth—are all critical. But effective cost containment is key to .   Executive Summary. The U.S. health care system faces significant challenges that clearly indicate the urgent need for reform. Attention has rightly focused on the approximately 46 million Americans who are uninsured, and on the many insured Americans who face rapid increases in premiums and out-of-pocket : Niall Brennan.