Coordination is at the heart of patient-centered care. As the medical neighborhood model evolves, Emma Mandell Gray talks about the tools and processes providers are using to improve coordination and what the early returns have been.
Under MACRA, it's clear that providers will have to manage the cost of care and demonstrate value. But the legislation will also have implications that are not so obvious.
Bringing specialists and nonclinical providers into the “medical neighborhood” is one approach to mitigating fragmented care, reducing frustration, and ultimately improving outcomes.
The final rule features modifications based on more than 400 public comments.
With MACRA, providers find themselves staring at a fork in the road.
The Comprehensive Care for Joint Replacement Model is a dramatic step toward transforming the way healthcare services are reimbursed. How can you thrive in this new environment?
MACRA represents for Medicare a dramatic step away from traditional fee-for-service reimbursement and toward value-based payments for physician services.
The transformation to value-based care requires an organization to shift its focus from traditional care delivery to care management and coordination across disparate service lines. As part of our ongoing series of conversations about the value-based enterprise, Steve Messinger shares his thoughts on what it means to be an integrated organization in the era of reform.
Oncology providers are facing increasing pressure from payors and patients to deliver high-quality care in an efficient and economical manner. The patient-centered specialty practice is one model that has shown promise in meeting these objectives.
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