The goal of the white paper was to understand and identify opportunities to overcome stigmas that prevent certain healthcare providers from screening and treating patients with opioid use disorder and close the treatment gap.
A new report examines health care spending, utilization, and prices for New Yorkers covered by employer-sponsored health insurance from 2013 to 2017. It includes analyses by type of service: inpatient, outpatient, professional services, and prescription drugs.
The Center for Health Research Transformation conducted a community mental health landscape analysis and examination of Michigan’s public mental health system.
The Millennial Impact Report provide guidance and insights from a decade of research focused on understanding how millennials connect, give and involve themselves with social and political causes.
Building on estimates of coverage losses among Medicaid beneficiaries subject to work experiments, the new brief presents estimates of the potential impact of Medicaid work experiments on beneficiaries who are patients of health centers, and ultimately, the implications for health centers and the wider communities they serve.
These reports focus on Montana’s Medicaid program and recommend ways to strengthen the state’s benefit package as it relates to homelessness, detailing the business case for doing so.
Texans say health care is the toughest living expense for them to afford. More than half (55 percent) of Texans say it’s difficult for them to pay for health care, including more than a quarter (27 percent) who say it’s “very difficult.”
The analysis updates a 2014 report, providing a county-by-county look at the number of jobs, new Medicaid enrollees and economic growth that would result from the state expanding Medicaid.
Even after controlling for differences in local prices and health status, there was a 34 percent difference between the lowest- and highest-spending counties’ per capita Medicare spending in 2016.
The new report explores how fragmented care settings and payment systems, unclear regulations, and information gaps all play a role in limiting the guidance hospital staff can provide patients and their families in arranging post-acute care.