The UVM Medical Center CEO suggested the hospital could give regulators information about expenditures at New York hospitals twice a year.
The UVM Health Network began integrating operations with Moses-Ludington a few years ago when the Ticonderoga hospital started to have financial problems.
Rutland Regional Medical Center is asking regulators to bless its plans for a new, larger orthopedics facility and other projects.
The chief financial officer for the UVM Health Network now says the UVM Medical Center has propped up hospital affiliates in New York that are running deficits.
Our broken and dysfunctional “system” of commercial health insurance is largely working for those at the top; we patients at the bottom merely foot the bill.
Members of the Green Mountain Care Board discussed whether to go that route in an effort to bring independent doctors’ pay closer to what physicians working for a hospital make.
Kevin Mullin said: “I don’t think it’s appropriate for anybody to receive a bonus for a successful … state permit.”
Officials from the UVM Health Network asked the Green Mountain Care Board to approve a budget that would yield $1.4 billion in revenue and emphasize keeping people healthy.
The Vermont Medical Society and the Vermont Academy for Family Physicians have asked Gov. Phil Scott to appoint a health care provider to the Green Mountain Care Board.
News Release — Green Mountain Care Board August 10, 2017 Contact: Conor Kennedy 802.345.1958 Montpelier, VT – Today the Green Mountain Care Board (GMCB) released a list of prescription drugs, in accordance with Act 165 of 2016, on which the State spends significant health care dollars. Act 165 requires the GMCB, in collaboration with the […]
If we are interested in reducing the cost of health care and other late interventions, there is compelling evidence that early childhood is the time to address these issues.
On this week’s podcast, health care reporter Erin Mansfield explains the factors regulators weighed in two major decisions on health insurance premium increases.
The insurer originally requested a 12.7 percent increase. But regulators said Blue Cross withheld important information about the “financial stability” of the company.
The insurer wanted to raise premiums 6.7 percent for next year on Vermont Health Connect. The board said its order balanced the goals of keeping rates lean and insurers solvent.