Since 2014, 31 states and the District of Columbia have elected to expand the eligibility requirements for their Medicaid programs as part of the Affordable Care Act.
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The United States is one of the most developed countries in the world and yet it ranks poorly in many measures of maternal/child health.
In order to effectively deliver high-quality health care, it is important that there is a strong system of trust, transparency, and confidential information sharing between payers, providers, and consumers.
It’s time to solve a $300 billion a year problem. Not taking medications as prescribed results in unnecessary health care spending and lost productivity reaching $100 billion to $300 billion every year.
National conversations about health care often focus on health care policy, care delivery and payment methods, and even patient experience. Less is said about the physicians, nurses, direct care workers and others who deliver care.
Consumers want and expect to have clinicians, health plans, and other health care stakeholders in their lives that they can trust – and rightly so – as health care is deeply personal. One of the best ways to earn this trust is to deliver care through everyday actions that help individuals lead healthier lives. Anthem has long understood the high expectations of seniors through our efforts in serving Medicare Advantage beneficiaries.
Julie Schilz, Vice President of Care Delivery Transformation at Anthem, Inc., gives her take one the critical role of primary care and what can be done to right-size it.