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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28617013/the-role-of-policy-in-supporting-clinician-led-research-on-behavioral-health-integration
#1
Nathaniel Z Counts
In Best Care at Lower Cost, the Institute of Medicine laid out a vision for continuously learning health systems (Institute of Medicine of the National Academies, 2016). This issue of Families, Systems, & Health represents a substantial step toward this vision, with on-the-ground clinicians and administrators testing empirically informed hypotheses about practice transformation and population health management, and using those results to produce shared learning within and across systems. While the studies in this issue demonstrate that producing generalizable knowledge from clinician-led initiatives is feasible, they also demonstrate that the current system does not adequately support clinicians in doing so...
June 2017: Families, Systems & Health: the Journal of Collaborative Family Healthcare
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28607682/improving-inpatient-care-for-older-adults-implementing-dementia-commissioning-for-quality-and-innovation-cquin
#2
Judith R Harrison
Dementia is a common condition, and people with dementia occupy around 25% of hospital beds. Commissioning for Quality and Innovation (CQUIN) is an NHS payment framework that links part of English healthcare providers' income to quality improvement. The dementia CQUIN goals are designed to encourage the recognition of dementia in hospital. The Royal Surrey County Hospital, Guildford, introduced new procedures to meet the dementia CQUIN targets. Adherence to the changes was a problem. This project aimed to improve hospital's implementation strategy...
2017: BMJ Quality Improvement Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28604238/financing-national-non-communicable-disease-responses
#3
Luke Nelson Allen
Non-communicable diseases (NCDs) (also known as socially transmitted diseases) were conspicuously absent from the Millennium Development Goals and seemed to miss out on the 'golden years' of health funding despite causing more death and disability than any other disease group worldwide. The share of 'development assistance for health' dedicated to NCDs has remained at 1-2% of the total since 2000. This level of funding is insufficient to attain the nine targets in the World Health Organization (WHO) Global Action Plan on NCDs...
2017: Global Health Action
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28591799/incentivizing-universal-safe-delivery-in-nepal-10%C3%A2-years-of-experience
#4
Tim Ensor, Hema Bhatt, Suresh Tiwari
Payments to users and providers of health services are an important ingredient in attempts to promote universal health coverage in low resource settings. The maternal health programme in Nepal explicitly recognizes that ensuring universal access to safe delivery care requires policies that both ensure effective services and overcome demand-side barriers. The programme has used three innovative financing initiatives to stimulate an increase in the use of facility-based delivery: the maternity incentive scheme (2005) reimbursing women for accessing a facility, activity payments in poor districts (2006) and universal free-delivery (2009)...
June 7, 2017: Health Policy and Planning
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28562404/bundle-payment-program-initiative-roles-of-a-nurse-navigator-and-home-health-professionals
#5
Heather Peiritsch
With the passage of the Affordable Care Act, The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid (CMS) introduced a new value-based payment model, the Bundle Payment Care Initiative. The CMS Innovation (Innovation Center) authorized hospitals to participate in a pilot to test innovative payment and service delivery models that have a potential to reduce Medicare expenditures while maintaining or improving the quality of care for beneficiaries. A hospital-based home care agency, Abington Jefferson Health Home Care Department, led the initiative for the development and implementation of the Bundled Payment Program...
June 2017: Home Healthcare Now
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28561660/the-oncology-care-model-perspectives-from-the-centers-for-medicare-amp-medicaid-services-and-participating-oncology-practices-in-academia-and-the-community
#6
Ron Kline, Kerin Adelson, Jeffrey J Kirshner, Larissa M Strawbridge, Marsha Devita, Naralys Sinanis, Patrick H Conway, Ethan Basch
Cancer care delivery in the United States is often fragmented and inefficient, imposing substantial burdens on patients. Costs of cancer care are rising more rapidly than other specialties, with substantial regional differences in quality and cost. The Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) Innovation Center (CMMIS) recently launched the Oncology Care Model (OCM), which uses payment incentives and practice redesign requirements toward the goal of improving quality while controlling costs. As of March 2017, 190 practices were participating, with approximately 3,200 oncologists providing care for approximately 150,000 unique beneficiaries per year (approximately 20% of the Medicare Fee-for-Service population receiving chemotherapy for cancer)...
2017: American Society of Clinical Oncology Educational Book
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28537964/the-impact-of-the-affordable-care-act-on-cancer-survivorship
#7
Christine Leopold, Elyse R Park, Larissa Nekhlyudov
In 2010, the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (ACA) was implemented with the aim of expanding access to quality, affordable care. In this review, we describe the ACA provisions that are most relevant for cancer survivors, provide available published evidence, and offer insights for future research. We found that provisions focusing on access to preventive care, access to quality and coordinated care, and coverage expansion and increased affordability suggest beneficial effects. However, we identified research gaps specifically addressing the intended and unintended consequences of the ACA on cancer survivorship care...
May 2017: Cancer Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28537961/the-affordable-care-act-and-cancer-care-delivery
#8
Gabriel A Brooks, J Russell Hoverman, Carrie H Colla
The Affordable Care Act (ACA) has reformed US health care delivery through insurance coverage expansion, experiments in payment design, and funding for patient-centered clinical and health care delivery research. The impact on cancer care specifically has been far reaching, with new ACA-related programs that encourage coordinated, patient-centered, cost-effective care. Insurance expansions through private exchanges and Medicaid, along with preexisting condition clauses, have helped more than 20 million Americans gain health care coverage...
May 2017: Cancer Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28537786/designing-a-community-based-population-health-model
#9
Christopher J Durovich, Peter W Roberts
The pace of change from volume-based to value-based payment in health care varies dramatically among markets. Regardless of the ultimate disposition of the Affordable Care Act, employers and public-private payers will continue to increase pressure on health care providers to assume financial risk for populations in the form of shared savings, bundled payments, downside risk, or even capitation. This article outlines a suggested road map and practical considerations for health systems that are building or planning to build population health capabilities to meet the needs of their local markets...
May 24, 2017: Population Health Management
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28526649/has-publish-or-perish-become-publish-and-payment-navigating-neurosurgical-research-in-an-innovative-industry
#10
Justin F Fraser
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
May 16, 2017: World Neurosurgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28509721/bundled-payments-for-care-improvement-preparing-for-the-medical-diagnosis-related-groups
#11
Lauran Hardin, Adam Kilian, Elizabeth Murphy
BACKGROUND: The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services Innovation Center introduced the Bundled Payments for Care Improvement (BPCI) initiative in 2011 as 1 strategy to encourage healthcare organizations and clinicians to improve healthcare delivery for patients, both when they are in the hospital and after they are discharged. Mercy Health Saint Mary's, a large urban academic medical center, engaged in BPCI primarily with a group of medical diagnosis-related groups (DRGs). OBJECTIVES: In this article, we describe our experience creating a system of response for the diverse people and diagnoses that fall into the medical DRG bundles and specifically identify organizational factors for enabling successful implementation of bundled payments...
June 2017: Journal of Nursing Administration
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28491340/the-financial-impact-of-advanced-kidney-disease-on-canada-pension-plan-and-private-disability-insurance-costs
#12
Braden Manns, Susan Q McKenzie, Flora Au, Pamela M Gignac, Lawrence Ian Geller
BACKGROUND: Many working-age individuals with advanced chronic kidney disease (CKD) are unable to work, or are only able to work at a reduced capacity and/or with a reduction in time at work, and receive disability payments, either from the Canadian government or from private insurers, but the magnitude of those payments is unknown. OBJECTIVE: The objective of this study was to estimate Canada Pension Plan Disability Benefit and private disability insurance benefits paid to Canadians with advanced kidney failure, and how feasible improvements in prevention, identification, and early treatment of CKD and increased use of kidney transplantation might mitigate those costs...
2017: Canadian Journal of Kidney Health and Disease
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28458797/linking-sustainable-use-policies-to-novel-economic-incentives-to-stimulate-antibiotic-research-and-development
#13
REVIEW
Ursula Theuretzbacher, Christine Årdal, Stephan Harbarth
There is now global recognition that antibiotic resistance is an emerging public health threat. Policy initiatives are underway to provide concrete suggestions for overcoming important obstacles in the fight against antibiotic resistance, like the alarming current paucity of antibacterial innovation. New economic models are needed as incentives for the discovery and development of novel antibacterial therapies especially for infections with too few patients today to justify private sector research and development (R&D) investments...
March 30, 2017: Infectious Disease Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28448782/amcp-partnership-forum-driving-value-and-outcomes-in-oncology
#14
(no author information available yet)
Innovation in cancer treatment has provided a wealth of recently available therapeutic agents and a healthy drug pipeline that promises to change the way we approach this disease and the lives of those affected in the years to come. However, the majority of these new agents, many of which are targeted to specific genomic features of various tumors, may challenge the health care system's ability to afford cancer care. This innovation drives the need to focus on the value of the treatments provided to patients with cancer and on methods to optimize the efficiency of the dollars we spend, in addition to the clinical value itself...
May 2017: Journal of Managed Care & Specialty Pharmacy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28438503/expanding-role-of-certified-electronic-health-records-technology-in-radiology-the-macra-mandate
#15
Gregory N Nicola, Andrew B Rosenkrantz, Joshua A Hirsch, Ezequiel Silva, Keith J Dreyer, Michael P Recht
Radiology has historically been at the forefront of innovation and the advancement of technology for the benefit of patient care. However, challenges to early implementation prevented most radiologists from adopting and integrating certified electronic health record technology (CEHRT) into their daily workflow despite the early and potential advantages it offered. This circumstance places radiology at a disadvantage in the two payment pathways of the Medicare Access and CHIP Reauthorization Act of 2015: the Merit-Based Incentive Payment System (MIPS) and advanced alternative payment models (APMs)...
April 19, 2017: Journal of the American College of Radiology: JACR
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28438453/effect-of-bundled-payments-and-health-care-reform-as-alternative-payment-models-in-total-joint-arthroplasty-a-clinical-review
#16
REVIEW
Ahmed Siddiqi, Peter B White, Jaydev B Mistry, Chukwuweike U Gwam, James Nace, Michael A Mont, Ronald E Delanois
BACKGROUND: In an effort to control rising healthcare costs, healthcare reforms have developed initiatives to evaluate the efficacy of alternative payment models (APMs) for Medicare reimbursements. The Center for Medicare and Medicaid Services Innovation Center (CMMSIC) introduced the voluntary Bundled Payments for Care Improvement (BPCI) model experiment as a means to curtail Medicare cost by allotting a fixed payment for an episode of care. The purpose of this review is to (1) summarize the preliminary clinical results of the BPCI and (2) discuss how it has led to other healthcare reforms and alternative payment models...
March 20, 2017: Journal of Arthroplasty
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28390403/farm-fresh-foods-for-healthy-kids-f3hk-an-innovative-community-supported-agriculture-intervention-to-prevent-childhood-obesity-in-low-income-families-and-strengthen-local-agricultural-economies
#17
Rebecca A Seguin, Emily H Morgan, Karla L Hanson, Alice S Ammerman, Stephanie B Jilcott Pitts, Jane Kolodinsky, Marilyn Sitaker, Florence A Becot, Leah M Connor, Jennifer A Garner, Jared T McGuirt
BACKGROUND: Childhood obesity persists in the United States and is associated with serious health problems. Higher rates of obesity among children from disadvantaged households may be, in part, attributable to disparities in access to healthy foods such as fruits and vegetables. Community supported agriculture can improve access to and consumption of fresh produce, but the upfront payment structure, logistical barriers, and unfamiliarity with produce items may inhibit participation by low-income families...
April 8, 2017: BMC Public Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28384084/strengthening-integrated-care-through-population-focused-primary-care-services-international-experiences-outside-the-united-states
#18
Rene Loewenson, Sarah Simpson
Many high- and middle-income countries (HMICs) are experiencing a burden of comorbidity and chronic diseases. Together with increasing patient expectations, this burden is raising demand for population health-oriented innovation in health care. Using desk review and country case studies, we examine strategies applied in HMICs outside the United States to address these challenges, with a focus on and use of a new framework for analyzing primary care (PC). The article outlines how a population health approach has been supported by focusing assessment on and clustering services around social groups and multimorbidity, with support for community roles...
March 20, 2017: Annual Review of Public Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28375589/health-care-s-other-big-deal-direct-primary-care-regulation-in-contemporary-american-health-law
#19
Glenn E Chappell
Direct primary care is a promising, market-based alternative to the fee-for-service payment structure that shapes doctor–patient relationships in America. Instead of billing patients and insurers service by service, direct primary care doctors charge their patients a periodic, prenegotiated fee in exchange for providing a wide range of healthcare services and increased availability compared to traditional practices. This “subscription” model is intended to eliminate the administrative burdens associated with insurer interaction, which, in theory, allows doctors to spend more time with their patients and less time doing paperwork...
March 2017: Duke Law Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28375499/episode-based-payment-and-direct-employer-purchasing-of-healthcare-services-recent-bundled-payment-innovations-and-the-geisinger-health-system-experience
#20
Jonathan R Slotkin, Olivia A Ross, Eric D Newman, Janet L Comrey, Victoria Watson, Rachel V Lee, Megan M Brosious, Gloria Gerrity, Scott M Davis, Jacquelyn Paul, E Lynn Miller, David T Feinberg, Steven A Toms
One significant driver of the disjointed healthcare often observed in the United States is the traditional fee-for-service payment model which financially incentivizes the volume of care delivered over the quality and coordination of care. This problem is compounded by the wide, often unwarranted variation in healthcare charges that purchasers of health services encounter for substantially similar episodes of care. The last 10 years have seen many stakeholder organizations begin to experiment with novel financial payment models that strive to obviate many of the challenges inherent in customary quantity-based cost paradigms...
April 1, 2017: Neurosurgery
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