Navigating risk. Embracing reform.
The introduction of risk to health care delivery is driving providers, payers, and patients to seek new ways of doing business.
Efforts to mitigate rising health care costs have left most industry participants — patients, providers, and payers alike — frustrated at the lack of progress. While there is plenty of blame to go around, a significant open question remains: how responsible are patients for reducing costs?
Dell Medical School at The University of Texas at Austin has improved outcomes and reduced costs for musculoskeletal care with a multidisciplinary Musculoskeletal Institute and bundled payment model.
Care management should be payer-agnostic at its core.
We believe North Carolina can be a model for the nation.
Digital medicine is here, and it’s here to stay.
Just throwing things together doesn’t make for integrated care. If we spent more time looking at what is good about each other’s health care systems rather than what we hate, that would help move forward a seamless care experience for patients.
Four points on improving value in health care via vertical integration and aggressive experimentation.
Three proposals for improving the law to reflect 21st-century drug development practices.
A simple road map for health care organizations to follow when working through integration, which keeps the perspective of the patient in mind.
Are we paying too much for new drugs before we know how well they work? This innovative pricing model proposes postponing major rewards until efficacy is established — which could help both patients and payers while still paying back investments on the most effective drugs.
Three components for treating the unhealthy, uncompetitive U.S. health care market — beginning with a buyer’s revolt.
An independent NEJM Catalyst report sponsored by University of Utah Health on patient involvement in quality measurement.
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