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How Performance Data Can                                                                       Influence Clinical Behavior...
Unexplained Market Variation in Cost and Quality                                                                          ...
Review of Programs                                                                                                        ...
Transplant Centers of Excellence                                                                                          ...
Cardiac Data-Sharing Visit Program (since 2006)                                                                           ...
Cardiac Gainsharing Pilot- Tampa (since Jan 2009)                                                                         ...
Cardiac and Orthopedics Specialty Centers                                                                         (Since 2...
What We Have Learned                                                                                                      ...
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Kirk Stapleton: How performance data can influence clinical behaviour

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Transcript of "Kirk Stapleton: How performance data can influence clinical behaviour"

  1. 1. How Performance Data Can Influence Clinical Behavior Kirk Stapleton- SVP United HealthGroupConfidential property of UnitedHealth Group. Do not distribute or reproduce without the express permission of UnitedHealth Group.
  2. 2. Unexplained Market Variation in Cost and Quality 2Medicare Per Enrollee Annual Cost Growth Rates Nearly 300% Variation in Last 2 Years of +3.7% to 7.7% Life by Market Miami $81,175 per Person Minneapolis $33,325 Honolulu $27,655 per year Health Expenditure Data, Health Expenditures by State of Residence, Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, Office of the Actuary, National Health Statistics Group, released September 2007; available www.cms.hhs.gov/NationalHealthExpendData/“ Kaiser Foundation, http://www.statehealthfacts.org/profileind.jsp?ind=332&cat=6&rgn=25Confidential property of UnitedHealth Group. Do not distribute or reproduce without the express permission of UnitedHealth Group.
  3. 3. Review of Programs 3• Organ Transplant- Hospital & Clinical Team Focus• Cardiac Data Sharing- Office Practice Focus• Cardiologist Gainsharing on AMI- Practice vs Hospital Gain• Provider Designation- Patient Focus Confidential property of UnitedHealth Group. Do not distribute or reproduce without the express permission of UnitedHealth Group.
  4. 4. Transplant Centers of Excellence (since 1986) 4 Goal: •Provide payors and patients with accessible, high quality performance with economic value and consistency for S upe rior Ou tc om e s, C linica l Ex pe rtis e a nd Exp erie nce transplantation services le ad to Gr ea te r S av ings a nd C os t A voida nc e  C en te rs o f Ex ce ll e nc e N e t w o rk p ro g ra m s y ie ld a n a v e ra ge 2 2 % d e c re as e in ho s p i tal le n g th o f s ta y Specialized Transplant Care Provider Network  C li n ic a l Ex p e rt is e l e a ds to a 21 % re d u c tio n o f inc i d e n c e b y a vo id i n g u nn e ce s s a ry a n d i n a p p ro pr i ate tra n sp la n ts, thr ou g h b e tt er •126 Multi-organ Medical Centers (623 transplant programs) d ia g no s is a n d m o re ap p ro p ria te tre atm e n t i de n tif ic a ti o n •selected based meeting quality criteria (ie. patient and graft Tr a n s pla n t I n p a tie n t D a y s Tr a n s pl a nt In c id e nc e pe r 1 M M M e m b e r s survival thresholds, case volumes, team attributes), and; 25 180 • economic criteria (patient episode of care contracts including 20 22% 160 21% Txps per 1M M Memb ers 140 Avg. Txp. IP Days 15 120 MD, organ procurement, inpatient and outpatient care)- 10 100 80 •Patient episode of care contract with Medical center~ pre- 5 60 40 20 evaluation through 1 year followup 0 O pt u m He a lth CO Es M i lliim a n 20 0 5 Es ti m a te 0 O p t um He a lt h M illim a n 200 7 In ci de n c e Es t im a t e Patient and Referring MD Decision Support S OU R CE S : 2 00 2 – 2 00 7 Op tu mH ealt h C O E tra ns pla nt da ta , M il lim an 2 00 5 + 2 00 7 13 •Patient education and MD referral support to transplant network with dedicated case and account management and Savings via Contract Design Expertise service Claims Repackaging OptumHealth’s transplant cost exposure experience allows us to design •fee for service claims assembled into patient episode and detailed terms around other cost risk areas outside of the transplant procedure which often represent 40%+ of costs priced consistent with contract terms- reported and measured e.g. Fixed $ Defined Cont rol led Cost s Uncapped Cost Risk against market and billed charge costs. e .g. % Disc ount Phase I Phase II Phase III Phase IV Phase V Transplant Pre- Transplant Post- Transpl ant Post-Transplant T o t a l R e f e r r a l s a n d T r a n s p la n t s 2 0 0 1 - 2 0 0 7 Evaluat ion Transplant Procedure 90 Days 365 Days Dis tr ib uti on o f 1 2000 R e f e r r a ls 1 1 ,1 4 0 Tra ns p la nt Cha rg e s 5% 10% <60% 15% 10% 10, 686 T ra n s p la n t s 976 2 ** ** Average Average 1 0000 OH ** savings per savings per 867 5 ContractsT o ta l p e r Y e a r case* ==43% case* 43% 8000 Competitor Average 647 0 Average Con tracts savi ngs per 5 738 savings per 6000 522 2 case* ==30% * Sav in gs based on Milliman, In c charges (2006), which do not incl. candidacy ch arges case* 30% ** For in patient services; outpatient is % discounts a n also uncapped d 368 8 3, 960 36 27 4000 30 68 Typical Competitor Contracts address <60% of the ec onomic risk 2 542 19 55 21 55 2000 16 0 0 1 02 03 0 4 0 5 06 0 7 20 20 20 2 0 2 0 20 2 0 Confidential property of UnitedHealth Group.Y e a r distribute or reproduce without the express permission of UnitedHealth Group. Do not
  5. 5. Cardiac Data-Sharing Visit Program (since 2006) 5 Goal: •decrease utilization of unnecessary high-cost diagnostic services and procedures Results: •redirect inpatient procedures to low-cost facilities •A paired t-test analysis showed a statistically •reinforce society defined appropriateness criteria significant difference in the change pre/post for Angiograms, Echos, and Perfusion Studies per •Activity: Office Visit for the intervention group compared to • Study: 2 groups (visited /35 groups~351MDs vs not visited/16 the control group No difference in use of low cost groups~200MDs ) facilities and cv rate per visit noted •Group visits discussions included ,episode of care measurement, utilization of diagnostic services, performance characteristics and comparison to peers, •In addition, the intervention group showed a ACC treatment guidelines statistically significant decrease in PCI Procedures/Office Visit •Intervention vs control groups compared on pre/post-intervention utilization metrics •Overall rate of use per office visit declined 16% for Diagnostic Services/Office Visit*: Angiograms, Echocardiograms, Perfusion Studies angiograms and 6% perfusion studies for the Procedures/Office Visit: CV Surgeries, PCIs intervention group, offset by an increase of 13% of % of Procedures performed at a Low Cost Facility: CABG, Valves, Implants, PCIs echoes. This trend appears sustainable at 12 months.. •12-18 month group and individual MD risk adjusted claims data , grouped into patients episodes; groups are selected based on variance between •Program expanded to over 400 groups nationwide actual and expected episodic costs as measured in the Premium program Cardiac Data-Sharing Preliminary Results - (Paired T-Test, Two-Tailed) Pre/Post Visit ChangeMetric Pilot Group Control Group Fav/Unfav Significance% of Cases Performed at a "Low Cost" Facility (met efficiency) n/a n/a Not applicable T-Test not significant for bothDiagnostic Services Angiograms / Office Visit + 11 bp n/a Favorable T-Test significant for Pilot only Echocardiograms / Office Visit - 27 bp - 37 bp Favorable T-Test significant for both Perfusion Studies / Office Visit + 26 bp n/a Favorable T-Test significant for Pilot onlyProcedures CV Surgeries / Office Visit n/a n/a Not applicable T-Test not significant for both PCIs / Office Visit + 5 bp n/a Favorable T-Test significant for Pilot only Confidential property of UnitedHealth Group. Do not distribute or reproduce without the express permission of UnitedHealth Group.
  6. 6. Cardiac Gainsharing Pilot- Tampa (since Jan 2009) 6Goal:•Improve quality and cost effectiveness of cardiac care with support of community delivery systems (cardiologist) throughsharing cost and quality performance data•Participating groups must meet threshold of quality and demonstrate consistency of high quality•Participating groups share in market level savings through enhanced fee for serviceEstablish mandatory quality thresholds for all participating cardiologists•Must meet 80% of cardiac related Evidence Based Medicine criteria•Must earn UHPD Premium Designation for Quality for all proceduralistsCreated a mutually shared target for total cardiac cost for all members living in the geographic boundary•Cardiac PMPM target shared by key cardiologist physician groups in the market•Includes inpatient facility costs, all professional fees (regardless of specialty), ancillary testing, etc.•Provide opportunity for physicians to increase revenue while helping improve overall quality and cost for members and employers•Group of MDs & UHC are focused on reduction of Chest Pain Admissions Gain Sharing Bonus Determination Early but Promising reductions in Cardiac Admissions The Gain Sharing bonus will be determined by the 6 month Cardiac PMPM cost for Pinellas County Weekly Chest Pain Admissions Pinellas county members. There is no penalty or “down-side” to the physician groups. y = -0.0427x + 1712.2 Baseline Cardiac 20 PMPM Costs for If actual costs finish above Market target; no bonus payment 18 Chest Pain Admissions 16 Target PMPM Costs 14 Costs below target; 12 Participating MD Groups get 50% of the savings below the target level 10 Example: if target was $30.00 and actual costs for the 6 month measurement period were 8 $28.00 PMPM, the bonus for physicians would be 50% X (30.00 – 28.00) = $1.00 PMPM* 6 (~$1.4 million for pilot population) 4 2 0 *The bonus is distributed through a temporary increase in the physician’s fee schedule 9/1/2008 9/15/2008 9/29/2008 10/13/2008 10/27/2008 11/10/2008 11/24/2008 12/8/2008 12/22/2008 1/5/2009 1/19/2009 2/2/2009 2/16/2009 3/2/2009 7Confidential property of UnitedHealth Group. Do not distribute or reproduce without the express permission of UnitedHealth Group. Confidential property of UnitedHealth Group. Do not distribute or reproduce without the express permission of UnitedHealth Group.
  7. 7. Cardiac and Orthopedics Specialty Centers (Since 2004) 7Goal:•Differentiate hospital/MDs network for acute and frequent interventions resulting in value creation for customer and health consumer(UHC)•Share data with delivery system to Improve practice patterns through public designation supported with actionable information –gain cost efficiency through reduced complications, and reworkFacilities and MDs that are measured against national When combined with Premiumperformance quality standards and cost expectations: Designations for MDs who achieved quality and efficiency and high performing cardiac•Facility and Clinical teams measured together- scored and depicted on and orthopedic facilities :quality scale from 1 to 3 stars; economic scores depicted from greaterefficiency to lower efficiency Cardiologists who earn a quality designation have 42% fewer redo procedures and 13% lower complication rates for stent placement than other cardiologists.•Cardiac programs (1,240 interventional, rhythm management and surgical)nationwide that are scored against criteria utilizing, process and outcomes Cardiothoracic surgeons who earn a quality designation have 19% fewer redo CABG (CoronaryArtery Bypass Graft)measures ~ Society for Thoracic Surgery ( 11 NQF measures) and surgeries than other surgeons.American College of Cardiology (7 executive summary measures) hospitalranking to measure quality and outcomes; uses UHC claims data for risk Cardiologists who earn a quality designation have 31% fewer redo procedures for rhythm management device implantsadjusted episode of care costs (pacemakers, implantable defibrillators, etc.) than other cardiologists•Spine and total joint repair programs (523) uses process of care and Orthopedic surgeons who earn a quality designation haveoutcomes (complication, redo) and volume data survey data ; and UHC 45% fewer redo spine surgeries than other surgeonsclaims data for risk adjusted cost Orthopedic surgeons who earn a quality designation have 20% fewer redo arthroscopic knee procedures than other surgeons. •Hospitals with the highest quality ranking and lowest costs are projected to have hospital costs that are 30% below market average Confidential property of UnitedHealth Group. Do not distribute or reproduce without the express permission of UnitedHealth Group.
  8. 8. What We Have Learned 8 • Reporting Accuracy- Patient Level Proof • Reconsideration- If Data Is Wrong- Get it Right • Clinical Reporting Is A Process  Introduction to Process- “What we are going to measure & Why”  Transparency of methodology- “How we are measuring and When”  Face to Face Meeting with Actionable Information “Your Report and What it Means” • Academic and Health Policy Recognition • Reinforcement for Sustainable Change –New Business Model Adoption  Policy and Payment  Market Share (ie More Patients)  Recognized Value (ie improved profitability or greater revenues)Confidential property of UnitedHealth Group. Do not distribute or reproduce without the express permission of UnitedHealth Group.
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