Transforming healthcare collaboration among payors providers and community leaders
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Transforming Healthcare Collaboration among Payors, Providers and Community Leaders. Vinod K. Sahney, PhD Senior Vice President and Chief Strategy Officer Presented at Purdue University November 29, 2006. Outline. Introduction Performance of U.S. Healthcare System

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Transforming healthcare collaboration among payors providers and community leaders

Transforming HealthcareCollaboration among Payors, Providers and Community Leaders

Vinod K. Sahney, PhD

Senior Vice President and Chief Strategy Officer

Presented at Purdue University

November 29, 2006


Outline

Outline

  • Introduction

  • Performance of U.S. Healthcare System

  • Collaboration to Improve Access to Healthcare

  • Collaboration to Improve Healthcare Delivery System

  • Collaboration to Improve Quality of Care in Massachusetts

  • Growing Conflicts

  • Conclusions


Introduction key messages

Introduction: Key Messages

  • Healthcare Delivery – Non System

  • Lack of Aims for Improvement

  • System Performance Compares Poorly to Developed Nations

  • Focus on Medical Technology Gives False Sense of Quality

  • Enough Money in System to Cover All

  • Collaboration Initiatives – Improve Care and Health Status

  • Leadership by Community Organizations Needed


Transforming healthcare collaboration among payors providers and community leaders

Per-Capita Health Spending in the United States in Constant 2000 Dollars

MANAGED CARE


Premium costs have risen five times faster than inflation and four times faster than wages

Premium costs have risen five times faster than inflation and four times faster than wages

Health Insurance Premiums Compared to Other Indicators

Percent Increase

Source: Employer Health Benefits Survey, KFF, 2004


International healthcare trends

International Healthcare Trends

In fact, the U.S. spends much more per person on healthcare than other countries, as well as a larger percent of Gross Domestic Product.

International Health Spending per Capita 2002

U.S.

($5,267, 14.6%)

Switzerland

($3,446, 11.2%)

Turkey

($446, 6.6%)

Canada

($2,931, 9.6%)

U.K.

($2,160, 7.7%)

Japan

($2,077, 7.8%)

Mexico

($553, 6.1%)

Poland

($654, 6.1%)

Note: Because these data are based on Purchasing-Power Parity values, they will differ slightly from earlier values cited herein.

Source: Adapted from Anderson, GF et al. (2005) Health Affairs


National healthcare trends

National Healthcare Trends

Healthcare expenditures are projected to more than double between 2000 and 2010,

and healthcare is expected to account for 17% of the Gross Domestic Product by 2010.

National Health Expenditures (NHE) and Percentage of GDP2000-2010

*Projected by Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services.Source: Adapted from Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (2005a)


And retirees are not faring any better

…and retirees are not faring any better

  • According to an analysis by the Urban Institute, by 2030 out-of-pocket expenses for retirees will consume:

    • • 30.3% of income for older unmarried adults, up from 17.3% in 2000, and

    • 35.1% of income for older married couples, more than double the 16% in 2000

Source: Henry E. Simmons, Pres. National Coalition on Health Care. November 14, 2005 address to International Foundation of Employee Benefit Plans


National scorecard on u s health system performance commonwealth fund september 2006

National Scorecard on U.S. HealthSystem Performance (Commonwealth Fund, September 2006)


National scorecard on u s health system performance commonwealth fund september 20061

National Scorecard on U.S. HealthSystem Performance (Commonwealth Fund, September 2006)


National scorecard on u s health system performance commonwealth fund september 20062

National Scorecard on U.S. HealthSystem Performance (Commonwealth Fund, September 2006)


Why are we in this situation

Why Are We In This Situation?

  • No national healthcare goals

  • No organized leadership for improvement

  • Cottage industry structure

  • Defined benefit with no planning

  • No accountability

  • No one owns enough of the system to enforce change


Massachusetts healthcare reform

MassachusettsHealthcare Reform


Health care reform the genesis

Health Care Reform: The Genesis

  • October 31, 2003:

CONSENSUS DECLARED AT THE BCBSMA FOUNDATION: WE NEED A ROADMAP TO HEALTH CARE REFORM

CONSENSUS DECLARED AT THE BCBSMA FOUNDATION: WE NEED A ROADMAP TO HEALTH CARE REFORM


Healthcare reform timeline

Healthcare Reform Timeline

  • Health care reform has dominated the political landscape for over one year.

House, Senate final bills/ conference committee appointed

Governor, Senate bills released

House bill released

Governor signs into law

Legislation drafted

Legislation finalized

_________________

Summer 2004 to early 2005

October 2005

November 2005

April 2005

April 4, 2006

April 12, 2006


Expanding the focus

Expanding the Focus

  • As first proposed, the concept of health care reform was about:

  • Lowering health care costs for employers

  • Efforts to enroll those eligible for Medicaid but unenrolled

  • Increasing access to care


Expanding the focus1

Expanding the Focus

  • With input from BCBSMA, other issues were added to the mix:

  • Addressing the Quality of Care

  • Medicaid Provider Shortfalls

In the end, all the issues came together in one bill.


Massachusetts the key elements of reform

Massachusetts:The Key Elements of Reform

  • Medicaid Expansions

  • Health Insurance Connector

  • Commonwealth Care – Premium Subsidy Program

  • Individual Mandate for all MA adult residents

  • Health Insurance Market Reforms

  • Employer Responsibilities (for firms > 11 employees)

  • Medicaid provider rate increases


Ma health care reform law key components

MA Health Care Reform LawKey Components

  • $540+ million over next 3 years

  • Hospitals increases to be tied to quality standards in areas including addressing health disparities

Medicaid provider rate increases for hospitals, physicians and community health centers


Ma health care reform law key components cont d

MA Health Care Reform Law: Key Components (cont’d)

  • Commonwealth Health Insurance Connector

  • New public authority (10-member board)

  • Administers “Commonwealth Care” low income premium subsidy program

  • Will offer “affordable” health insurance products to individuals and small businesses (50 or fewer employees)


Ma health care reform law key components cont d1

MA Health Care Reform Law:Key Components (cont’d)

  • <100% FPL – fully subsidized, comprehensive benefits (including dental)

  • 100-300% FPL - sliding scale subsidies, no annual deductibles

Commonwealth Care Health Insurance Program (C-CHIP) – Premium Subsidy Program


Mass health care reform law key components cont d

Mass Health Care Reform Law Key Components (cont’d)

  • Individual Mandate for all MA adult residents

  • Enforcement mechanisms

    • Indicate insurance policy number on state tax return

    • Loss of state personal income tax exemption for tax year 2007

    • Fine for each month without insurance equal to 50% of affordable insurance product cost for tax year 2008


Mass health care reform law key components cont d1

Mass Health Care Reform Law Key Components (cont’d)

  • Health Insurance Market Reforms

  • Non-group and small-group insurance markets merged

  • Young Adult plans for 19-26 year olds

  • Age for eligibility for dependent coverage for health insurance raised to 25 years


Ma health care reform law key components cont d2

MA Health Care Reform LawKey Components (cont’d)

  • Employer Responsibilities (for firms > 11 employees)

  • Must offer access to pre-tax purchase of health insurance

  • “Fair share” assessment of no more than $295 per worker


Stakeholders

Stakeholders

  • Health advocacy organizations

  • Organized labor

  • Business community

  • Hospitals

  • Health plans

  • Faith-based organizations

  • Physicians

  • Community Health Centers

  • Nurses

  • Appointed and elected officials


Health care delivery system introduction key messages

Health Care Delivery System:Introduction: Key Messages

  • Serious Problems in Quality

  • Great Degree of Variability

  • Source of Problems – Systems

  • Increased Quality and Cost Reduction Possible

  • Immediate Benefits by Improving Reliability of Healthcare Delivered


Conformance with care agreed by us health experts

Conformance With Care Agreed byUS Health Experts


And the latest large american study

And the Latest Large American Study…

  • McGlynn, et al: The quality of health care delivered to adults in the United States. NEJM 2003; 348: 2635-2645 (June 26, 2003)

    • 439 indicators of clinical quality of care

    • 30 acute and chronic conditions, plus prevention

    • Medical records for 6712 patients

    • Participants had received 54.9% of scientifically indicated care (Acute: 53.5%; Chronic: 56.1%; Preventive: 54.9%)

  • Conclusion: The “Defect Rate” in the technical quality of American health care is approximately 45%


Clinical effectiveness

Clinical Effectiveness

  • Focusing on effectiveness and efficiency of clinical processes

  • Great deal of variability within university hospitals:

    • Major surgery complications49%

    • CHF re-admission rates49%

    • Mortality30%

    • Total direct costs/OR hour24%

    • Total cost/adj. discharge80%


Collaboration to improve healthcare delivery system

Collaboration to Improve HealthcareDelivery System


Ihi mission

IHI Mission

  • The Institute for Healthcare Improvement is a not-for-profit organization driving the improvement of health by advancing the quality and value of health care.


Ihi vision

IHI Vision

  • The Institute for Healthcare Improvement is a premier integrative force, an agent for profound change, dedicated to improving health care for all. Our measures of success include improved safety, effectiveness, patient-centeredness, timeliness, efficiency, and equity.


Ihi initiatives

IHI Initiatives

  • Breakthrough Series

    • Emergency Rooms

    • ICU

    • Surgical Infection

    • Ventilator Associated Pneumonia

  • Pursuing Perfection – 13 Hospitals

  • Impact Network – 210 Hospitals

  • Care at the Bedside

  • Patient Safety Officer Training

  • Executive Quality Academy


Ihi breakthrough series 6 to 13 months time frame

IHI Breakthrough Series(6 to 13 months time frame)

Participants (10-100 teams)

Select Topic (develop mission)

Prework

Congress,

Guides,

Publications

etc.

P

P

Develop

Framework

& Changes

P

A

D

A

D

A

D

Expert Meeting

S

S

S

LS 2

LS 1

LS 3

Planning Group

Supports

EmailVisits

PhoneAssessments

Monthly Team Reports


Ihi 100 000 lives saved campaign

IHI – 100,000 Lives Saved Campaign

  • Campaign: December 2004 - June 2006

  • Save 100,000 lives by improving reliability of healthcare within U.S. hospitals

  • Target 2,300 hospitals

  • Six proven initiatives


Six initiatives

Six Initiatives

  • Deploy “Rapid Response Teams” at the first sign of patient decline

  • Deliver reliably, evidence-based care for acute myocardial infarction

  • Prevent adverse drug events by implementing medication reconciliation

  • Prevent central line infections – Implement bundles

  • Prevent surgical site infections – Implement bundles

  • Prevent ventilator associated pneumonia – Implement bundles


Accomplishments

Accomplishments

  • Co-Sponsors:

    • Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality

    • American Medical Association

    • Association of American Medical Colleges

    • Center for Medicare and Medicaid

    • Joint Commission on Accreditation of Healthcare Organizations

    • National Patient Safety Foundation

    • University Health System Consortium

    • American College of Cardiology


Accomplishments continued

Accomplishments (continued)

  • Co-Sponsors (continued):

    • Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

    • Society for Healthcare Epidemiology of America

    • American Nurses Association

    • Leapfrog

    • The National Business Group on Health

    • 20 State Hospital Associations

  • 3,300 Hospitals Voluntarily Signed Up

  • $15M Private Contributions

  • 122,000 Lives Saved


Collaboration to improve quality of care in massachusetts

Collaboration to Improve Quality of Carein Massachusetts


Seven levers of change

Seven Levers of Change

  • Governance Focus

    • Trustees as champions of New Quality Standards

    • Governance Practices Linked to Hospital Contracts

  • Quality and Safety Standards

    • Adoption of Standardized Quality Measures

    • Transparent Reporting of Performance Information

    • Public Recognition Programs to Highlight Extraordinary Achievements in Quality Improvement


  • Seven levers of change cont d

    Seven Levers of Change (cont’d)

    • Financing and Incentives

      • Incentives to Achieve New Quality Performance Standards

      • Partnerships with Multiple Quality Improvement Organizations Including IHI, Dartmouth, Rand

      • Funded 100,000 Lives Saved Campaign

        • $35K to each hospital

        • $5M contribution

      • $400M in Incentives Tied to Quality Goals

      • Redesign Payment Systems to Reduce Overuse and Misuse


    Seven levers of change cont d1

    Seven Levers of Change (cont’d)

    • Legislation and Regulation

      • Cost and Quality Council

      • Healthcare Reform

  • Public Engagement

    • Segmented Focus Groups

    • Seminar Series – Public Forums

    • Public Education

    • Eastern Massachusetts Health Collaborative


  • Seven levers of change cont d2

    Seven Levers of Change (cont’d)

    • Technology

      • E-Health Collaborative

      • Three Communities

      • 500 Physicians

      • $50M Investment

  • Organizational Readiness

    • LEAD Organization

    • Capability Building


  • Growing conflicts

    Growing Conflicts


    Growing conflicts1

    Growing Conflicts

    • A.Demographics:

    • Beneficiariesvs.Contributors

      • Aging of population

      • Utilization increases exponentially with age:

        • 65 years vs. 45 years2 times

        • 85 years vs. 45 years4 times

        • 95 years vs. 45 years8 times


    Growth trends aging baby boomers

    Growing ConflictsGrowth Trends – Aging Baby Boomers

    Growth Trends - Aging Baby Boomers

    • By 2030 one fifth of the population will be over 65 years of age

    Elderly Population by Age, 1990 to 2050:

    Percent 65+ and 85+


    Transforming healthcare collaboration among payors providers and community leaders

    Health Spending and Aging

    Selected OECD Countries 2000

    Now over 16%

    U.S.

    Switzerland

    Germany

    Canada

    France

    Netherlands

    Australia

    Sweden

    Japan

    U.K.

    Iceland

    Source: OECD Data, 2002


    Growing conflicts2

    Growing Conflicts

    • B.Acute Care vs. Chronic Care

      • Half of seniors have at least one chronic condition:

        • arthritis: 49%

        • hypertension: 36%

        • hearing impairment: 30%

        • cardiovascular disease: 27%

      • Chronic care now accounts for more than 70% of all healthcare expenditures:

        • acute care system trying to deliver chronic care


    Transforming healthcare collaboration among payors providers and community leaders

    Growing Conflicts:Current Environment - Crumbling

    • C.Severe Workforce Shortages:

      • Nursing

      • Pharmacy

      • Radiology technicians

      • Physicians - specialties


    Transforming healthcare collaboration among payors providers and community leaders

    Current Environment – Crumbling Foundation

    • D.Growing Complexity of Science andTechnology:

      • Rapidly expanding knowledge base

      • Significant investment in R & D

      • New medical technologies:

        • transplantation

        • laparoscopic procedures

        • robotic surgery

        • CT/PET scanners

        • gene therapy

        • implants

  • E.Rising Uninsured and Underinsured


  • Transforming healthcare collaboration among payors providers and community leaders

    Growing Conflicts

    • Healthcare in the USA is at a crossroad:

      • Managed care rejected

      • Healthcare benefit cost increasing rapidly


    Conclusions

    Conclusions


    Conclusions1

    Conclusions

    • Large Country with Diverse Population

    • Time for Leadership

    • Healthcare Score Card

    • Aims for Regional Healthcare

      • Universal healthcare

      • Primary care and public health

      • Coordinated care

      • Transparency

    • Coalition for Healthcare System Change


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