Reducing avoidable hospital readmissions has been a focus of value-based care. The New England Journal of Medicine found that from 2007 to 2015, risk-adjusted rates of readmission for targeted conditions declined from 21.5% to 17.8%. Given that readmission are stressful for patients and adds significant cost to the healthcare system, providers have been looking for tools that identify when to intervene to attempt to prevent an unnecessary readmission.
Remedy Partners’ 2017 National Innovation Collaborative:
The Year’s Largest Gathering of Professionals Dedicated to Bundled Payments
Remedy Partners November 13, 2017
This year’s largest gathering of bundled payment operators will convene at Remedy Partners’ Fourth Annual National Innovation Collaborative in Atlanta, GA on November 16 -17. The conference, open to Remedy Partners’ clients and collaborators, is expected to garner more than 350 attendees. It will balance presentations from industry thought leaders with those of professionals working in bundled payment programs on a daily basis.
Remedy in the News
Bundled Payment Report Illustrates Increased Demand for Home Health
Home Health Care News | November 2, 2017
Remedy Partners names EVP of commercial business lines: 3 things to know
Becker's Hospital Review | November 1, 2017
Three reasons your SNF should sign up for CMS's BPCI Advanced Program
McKnight's Long-Term Care News | November 1, 2017
Remedy Partners Announces that One Hundred Percent of its Hospital Partners Achieve Positive Net Payment Reconciliation Amount (NPRA) in Bundled Payment Initiative
Medicare’s voluntary BPCI program’s financial results reveal positive NPRA for 100 percent of Remedy Partners’ engaged hospitals and 81 percent of its partner clients
My pager interrupts a conversation with a patient’s caregiver. It’s an outside pharmacy, the message reads, “Mr. Smith needs a refill on his diuretic, please call xxx.” I pause, Mr. Smith, who was he? I recall he was discharged 4 weeks ago! He was pretty ill when he presented to the hospital with heart failure, but he pulled through after a few tough days. We managed to discharge him home with prescriptions for a month and asked that he follow up with his PCP within 7 days. So, what happened? Did he not see his doctor? I hope he’s not getting worse and about to be readmitted. I promptly investigated and discovered that the earliest appointment with his PCP was 6 weeks after discharge.