There is near consensus across 30 years of economic analysis of single-payer plans that a single-payer system would reduce health expenditures in the United States.
Hospitals caring for neighborhoods with high levels of disadvantage may have lower hospital ratings due to social risk factors (SRFs) in the community.
According to results published in JAMA Network Open, nonwhite, low-income, and underin-sured patients were more likely to view the cultural competency of providers as important and less likely to report being treated with respect.
There is a large and widening gap in health administrative spending between the United States and Canada.
The out-of-pocket costs for out-of-network (OON) care grew rapidly for privately insured Americans from 2012 to 2017.
One in three parents have skipped a doctor or dentist appointment in the past year because they could not afford to pay for visits or find transportation.
The usability of current electronic health records (EHRs) is classified as unacceptable, with physician-rated EHR usability independently linked to the odds of burnout.
The long-term decrease in primary care contact was not interrupted following implementation of the Affordable Care Act.
Researchers evaluated the efficacy of telephonic psychiatric evaluations and assessed their potential as a solution to meet the needs of asylum seekers.
Six goals include creation of positive work and learning environments that prevent, reduce burnout.