You and your practice are ready to outsource your revenue cycle. Whether it was staff turn-over, claim denial rates, slow turn-around on reimbursements, or too much time spent on paperwork instead of patient care, we’re here to help you with the next steps.
Revenue Cycle Management (RCM) is a necessary piece of the healthcare puzzle and it remains an integral part of the success of any healthcare business. When a clinic outsources the management of their revenue cycle, they entrust an outside company to handle coding, claim submission, collections, et al. Some practices choose outsourcing RCM due to cost-benefit analyses, spacing and time issues, or convenience. Other practices retain in-house management of the revenue cycle, traditionally when they have experienced, trained coders on staff and a time-tested process already in place.
All practices are not alike and have their own nuances to their revenue cycle. Look within, and evaluate your current situation to determine whether outsourcing is right for you. Whether or not you have considered partnering with a revenue cycle management firm or not, I am sure you have heard both success and horror stories. Below, I’ve debunked four common myths about revenue cycle outsourcing.
The face of health insurance coverage in America is changing. While much of the attention has focused on individual Americans and the quality or extent of their coverage, Healthcare Information Services is concerned with highlighting the health insurance changes that impact the revenue cycle of our clients.
There are many orthopedic coding that will come with the switch from ICD-9 to ICD-10.This free guide will help you understand ICD-10, prepare for it, and give you the resources to guide your transition.
ICD-10 has brought a lot of change and some are still feeling the effects of the shift to the new coding requirements. One of the biggest concerns ICD-10 has brought on is whether the new coding system is hurting organization’s revenue.Read More
The winter season brings on one of the busiest times of the year for healthcare organizations. High volumes of patients, procedures, and treatments are just few of the many things keeping facilities occupied. On top of swamped schedules and caring for patients, many healthcare organizations are busier than ever with the pieces involved in managing revenue.Read More