Community Care of North Carolina’s Transitional Care Program (TCP) provides robust transition planning for high-risk Medicaid inpatients to support sound transitions from the hospital back to the community and reduce emergency department use and readmissions. Integral elements of the TCP are hospital-based care managers who coordinate with care managers in medical home practices; centralized health information technology, and standard care management training and tools.
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Regardless of state Medicaid expansion decisions, all states must implement new eligibility and enrollment processes, including a transition to determine income eligibility for most groups based on Modified Adjusted Gross Income (MAGI).As part of the transition to MAGI, states’ existing Medicaid income limits for children, pregnant women, parents, and childless adults will be converted to MAGI-equivalent limits. This fact sheet provides Medicaid income limits for parents and childless adults as of January 2013, and the new income limits that will be in effect as of January 1, 2014.
The Affordable Care Act, also called Obamacare, creates several new ways to get health coverage. This fact sheet explains how If you are uninsured and not offered health coverage through your job, you may be able to obtain coverage through Medicaid or through a new health insurance marketplace (or exchange) in your state. It is from our Obamacare & You series.
This fact sheet from the Obamacare & You series explains health coverage options that may be available to people who have low-incomes or may be qualified for Medicaid under the Affordable Care Act, The law expands Medicaid and creates creates new private insurance marketplaces, in which subsidies will be available to low- and moderate-income people.
This fact sheet provides details about the 47 million nonelderly Americans that were uninsured in 2012. It answers questions about why so many Americans are uninsured, how uninsured numbers have trended over time, who the uninsured are, and how being uninsured impacts their daily lives, from health care access issues to financial implications. It also explores the potential implications of upcoming Affordable Care Act provisions on uninsured individuals and how it might help them gain coverage.
With open enrollment beginning Oct. 1, this event examines outreach and enrollment efforts to help millions of uninsured Americans gain coverage in the Affordable Care Act’s new health insurance Marketplaces or through the expansion of state Medicaid programs.
Providing Outreach and Enrollment Assistance: Lessons Learned from Community Health Centers in Massachusetts
As states and communities gear up to provide outreach and enrollment assistance under the ACA, the enrollment assistance experience of health centers in Massachusetts, where a major expansion of health coverage was implemented six years ago, offers valuable lessons that can help to inform current and emerging efforts by health centers and other community-based organizations to reach and enroll millions of low-income, uninsured Americans in health insurance.
Health Affairs Article: Medicaid Expansion: Chronically Homeless Adults Will Need Targeted Enrollment and Access to a Broad Range of Services
Homeless adults may gain access to health services under the Affordable Care Act’s Medicaid expansion, which takes effect in 2014. This study, published in Health Affairs, analyzed the health coverage, health status, and health services use of 725 chronically homeless adults with disabilities in eleven cities in the United States.
What is Medicaid’s Impact on Access to Care, Health Outcomes, and Quality of Care? Setting the Record Straight on the Evidence
Medicaid now covers more than 1 in every 5 Americans, and millions of uninsured individuals will become newly eligible for Medicaid under the ACA. Considering Medicaid’s large and growing coverage role, an evidence-based assessment of the program’s impact on access to care, health outcomes, and quality of care is of major interest. This brief takes a look at what the research literature shows regarding the difference Medicaid makes.
This brief finds that people of color will be disproportionately impacted by state decisions to expand Medicaid and that the impact of current state Medicaid expansion decisions varies widely by race and ethnicity, with Blacks at the highest risk of continuing to face coverage gaps and remaining uninsured due to state decisions not to expand at this time. As such, state Medicaid expansion decisions have important implications for efforts to reduce disparities and promote greater equity in health coverage and care.