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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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Prescription Drug Expenditure's Share of NHE and PHI Prescription Drug Benefit's Share of Premiums: CYs 1960-2002The share of PHI funding prescription drug spending has grown dramatically since the mid-1990s, at a much faster pace than the prescription drug share of overall health care spending.The prescription drug share of premiums has increased from 4.2 percent in 1990 to 8.9 percent in 1997, and to a peak of 14.1 percent in 2002. At the same time, the prescription drug share of total health care spending was 5.8 in 1990, 6.9 percent in 1997, and 10.5 percent in 2002.Sponsors of PHI have sought ways to control drug spending by using tiered cost-sharing, formularies, and prior authorization policies to limit consumption of certain drugs.
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f18-hcfr-25-4-143: Prescription Drug Expenditure's Share of NHE and PHI Prescription Drug Benefit's Share of Premiums: CYs 1960-2002The share of PHI funding prescription drug spending has grown dramatically since the mid-1990s, at a much faster pace than the prescription drug share of overall health care spending.The prescription drug share of premiums has increased from 4.2 percent in 1990 to 8.9 percent in 1997, and to a peak of 14.1 percent in 2002. At the same time, the prescription drug share of total health care spending was 5.8 in 1990, 6.9 percent in 1997, and 10.5 percent in 2002.Sponsors of PHI have sought ways to control drug spending by using tiered cost-sharing, formularies, and prior authorization policies to limit consumption of certain drugs.


National health expenditures, 2002.

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

Prescription Drug Expenditure's Share of NHE and PHI Prescription Drug Benefit's Share of Premiums: CYs 1960-2002The share of PHI funding prescription drug spending has grown dramatically since the mid-1990s, at a much faster pace than the prescription drug share of overall health care spending.The prescription drug share of premiums has increased from 4.2 percent in 1990 to 8.9 percent in 1997, and to a peak of 14.1 percent in 2002. At the same time, the prescription drug share of total health care spending was 5.8 in 1990, 6.9 percent in 1997, and 10.5 percent in 2002.Sponsors of PHI have sought ways to control drug spending by using tiered cost-sharing, formularies, and prior authorization policies to limit consumption of certain drugs.
© Copyright Policy
Related In: Results  -  Collection

Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4194892&req=5

f18-hcfr-25-4-143: Prescription Drug Expenditure's Share of NHE and PHI Prescription Drug Benefit's Share of Premiums: CYs 1960-2002The share of PHI funding prescription drug spending has grown dramatically since the mid-1990s, at a much faster pace than the prescription drug share of overall health care spending.The prescription drug share of premiums has increased from 4.2 percent in 1990 to 8.9 percent in 1997, and to a peak of 14.1 percent in 2002. At the same time, the prescription drug share of total health care spending was 5.8 in 1990, 6.9 percent in 1997, and 10.5 percent in 2002.Sponsors of PHI have sought ways to control drug spending by using tiered cost-sharing, formularies, and prior authorization policies to limit consumption of certain drugs.
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