This case-control study examines the association of home health copayments with use of home health service among Medicare Advantage enrollees.
This study examines coverage and cost-sharing for chronic obstructive pulmonary disease inhalers in Medicare Part D plans.
This simulated analysis of cost-sharing in member nations of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development found a large variation in costs borne by patients, often dependent on age, comorbidities, and socioeconomic status.
This study uses commercial health insurance claims data to examine changes in out-of-pocket spending for acute care hospitalization from 2000 to 2013 by patients with insurance coverage from various sources.
This Special Communication proposes a new, comprehensive framework and associated criteria to help policy makers develop a more evidence-based, consistent, and ethically sound approach for covering preventive services without cost sharing.
This cohort study examines the rapid growth of high-deductible health plans in a nationally representative sample of insured US adults.
This study investigated changes in colonoscopy-related spending and complications before and after institution of an insurer policy that forced cost sharing for use of higher-priced services.
This pharmacoepidemiology study assessed medication adherence before and after implementation of narrow insurance networks within commercial drug plans.
This Research Letter examines the costs and potential benefits of Medicare coverage of anesthesia services during screening colonoscopies for patients at low risk of sedation-related complications.
This population epidemiology study uses medical claims data to assess associations between participation in a US medical home intervention and changes in quality and utilization of care.
This Viewpoint explains how cost sharing in employer-sponsored health insurance plans affects low- and high-wage workers differently and advocates regulatory changes that would both improve health and control costs.
This difference-in-difference quasi-experimental study found that granting states permission to collect copayments for nonurgent visits under the Deficit Reduction Act of 2005 did not significantly change ED or outpatient medical provider use among Medicaid beneficiaries. See the Invited Commentary by Baicker and Levy.
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