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National health expenditures, 2002.

Cowan C, Catlin A, Smith C, Sensenig A - Health Care Financ Rev (2004)

Bottom Line: National health expenditures (NHE) were $1.6 trillion in 2002, a 9.3-percent increase from 2001.For the fourth consecutive year health spending grew faster than the overall economy as measured by the GDP.Growth in U.S. health care spending rose for most health services in 2002, with hospital spending once again the primary driver

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Office of the Actuary, Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS), Baltimore, MD 21244-1850, USA.

ABSTRACT
National health expenditures (NHE) were $1.6 trillion in 2002, a 9.3-percent increase from 2001. For the fourth consecutive year health spending grew faster than the overall economy as measured by the GDP. Growth in U.S. health care spending rose for most health services in 2002, with hospital spending once again the primary driver

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PHI Premiums and Net Cost1 as a Share of Total Premiums: CYs 1994-20021 Differences between premiums earned and benefits incurred.SOURCE: Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, Office of the Actuary, National Health Statistics Group, 2004.PHI premiums reached $549.6 billion in 2002, a 10.9-percent increase from 2001. Growth in PHI premiums has accelerated since 1996 when enrollment in tightly managed care plans was at its peak. Since then consumers have preferred to enroll in more expensive and less strictly managed health plans.Net cost of PHI in 2002, (the difference between premiums and benefits) reached 12.8 percent of premiums, the highest since 1994.
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f11-hcfr-25-4-143: PHI Premiums and Net Cost1 as a Share of Total Premiums: CYs 1994-20021 Differences between premiums earned and benefits incurred.SOURCE: Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, Office of the Actuary, National Health Statistics Group, 2004.PHI premiums reached $549.6 billion in 2002, a 10.9-percent increase from 2001. Growth in PHI premiums has accelerated since 1996 when enrollment in tightly managed care plans was at its peak. Since then consumers have preferred to enroll in more expensive and less strictly managed health plans.Net cost of PHI in 2002, (the difference between premiums and benefits) reached 12.8 percent of premiums, the highest since 1994.


National health expenditures, 2002.

Cowan C, Catlin A, Smith C, Sensenig A - Health Care Financ Rev (2004)

PHI Premiums and Net Cost1 as a Share of Total Premiums: CYs 1994-20021 Differences between premiums earned and benefits incurred.SOURCE: Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, Office of the Actuary, National Health Statistics Group, 2004.PHI premiums reached $549.6 billion in 2002, a 10.9-percent increase from 2001. Growth in PHI premiums has accelerated since 1996 when enrollment in tightly managed care plans was at its peak. Since then consumers have preferred to enroll in more expensive and less strictly managed health plans.Net cost of PHI in 2002, (the difference between premiums and benefits) reached 12.8 percent of premiums, the highest since 1994.
© Copyright Policy
Related In: Results  -  Collection

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getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4194892&req=5

f11-hcfr-25-4-143: PHI Premiums and Net Cost1 as a Share of Total Premiums: CYs 1994-20021 Differences between premiums earned and benefits incurred.SOURCE: Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, Office of the Actuary, National Health Statistics Group, 2004.PHI premiums reached $549.6 billion in 2002, a 10.9-percent increase from 2001. Growth in PHI premiums has accelerated since 1996 when enrollment in tightly managed care plans was at its peak. Since then consumers have preferred to enroll in more expensive and less strictly managed health plans.Net cost of PHI in 2002, (the difference between premiums and benefits) reached 12.8 percent of premiums, the highest since 1994.
Bottom Line: National health expenditures (NHE) were $1.6 trillion in 2002, a 9.3-percent increase from 2001.For the fourth consecutive year health spending grew faster than the overall economy as measured by the GDP.Growth in U.S. health care spending rose for most health services in 2002, with hospital spending once again the primary driver

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Office of the Actuary, Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS), Baltimore, MD 21244-1850, USA.

ABSTRACT
National health expenditures (NHE) were $1.6 trillion in 2002, a 9.3-percent increase from 2001. For the fourth consecutive year health spending grew faster than the overall economy as measured by the GDP. Growth in U.S. health care spending rose for most health services in 2002, with hospital spending once again the primary driver

Show MeSH