DIGITAL HEALTHCARE

Healthcare Payment Predictions - What You Need To Know

October 1, 2021

Today’s healthcare consumers want to pay their medical bills anywhere, anytime. They’re looking for estimates, payment plan options, and payment mechanisms to be at their fingertips across multiple channels. They can pay for almost anything they desire from their laptops and mobile devices, so why should healthcare be any different? What do providers need to know to build a healthcare payment solution that’s fit for purpose today and into the future? Experian Health’s patient payment experts make seven predictions for healthcare payments that will help providers boost consumer loyalty and revenue.

OTHER WHITEPAPERS
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Top Sector HTSM Healthcare roadmap 2018

whitePaper | November 30, 2018

Health and healthcare systems will face a huge challenge in providing the same level of services, in an appropriate, efficient and cost-effective way, to a rapidly growing and aging population. Global healthcare expenditure is currently estimated a USD7.6 trillion and its growth will continue greater than the GDP, reaching double the rate in some countries. By 2030, world population will increase by 1.3 billion, the middle class by 3 billion.

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New Health: A vision for sustainability

whitePaper | July 5, 2017

More than a decade ago, PwC’s Healthcast 2020 outlined what’s required to create a more sustainable future for the global healthcare industry, one that is affordable to citizens and governments alike and dedicated to achieving the continuous health and satisfaction of consumers. The report described the challenges facing the industry, from increasing demand and rising costs to uneven quality and misaligned incentives.1 At the time, some healthcare leaders were exploring solutions such as collaboration, consumerism, technology adoption, and better resource management. But today the industry is wrestling with the same challenges we highlighted in our 2005 report, including affordability, accessibility, and quality—and falling short.

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Oral Health: An Essential Component of Primary Care

whitePaper |

Moreover, oral disease is preventable. Dental caries can be prevented with daily brushing and flossing, a healthy diet, and simple preventive measures such as fluoride. Limiting alcohol and avoiding tobacco is important for the prevention of oral cancer. Yet many Americans do not benefit from available preventive measures because they have not successfully incorporated oral self-care into their daily routine, lack access to dental care, or live in communities without fluoridated water.

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Patient Guide

whitePaper | August 14, 2014

At Billings Clinic, we are a dedicated team of health care professionals with one goal in mind: to offer you the best and safest care possible. We know that good care involves more than good medicine. That’s why our concern for you extends to every part of your stay. We want your experience to be as safe, pleasant and comfortable as possible.

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White Paper: Delivering Innovation, Quality, and Access to U.S. Service Members, Veterans, and Their Families

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UnitedHealth Group provides a highly-diversified and comprehensive array of health and well-being products and services that enable us to transform data into actionable intelligence and leverage the latest technologies to enhance customer experience, improve access, drive quality outcomes, and reduce health care costs. Our workforce of 150,000 people across all 50 states serve the health care needs of more than 85 million people across two distinct business platforms to help people live healthier lives and help the health care system work better for everyone.

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Digital Health: Primary care is no longer primary

whitePaper | June 20, 2018

Today’s healthcare consumers have access to a range of digital health technologies that are transforming how they can manage their healthcare. Accenture research shows that as these convenient self-management options evolve, consumers are less likely to engage regularly with a dedicated primary care physician (PCP). Younger consumers, especially, are less likely to rely on a single physician for their healthcare needs.

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