Filling the need for trusted information on national health issues…

Trending on kff Medicare & Medicaid at 50 Individual Market Medicaid Expansion

  • your selections
Clear Search

Filter Results

date

Topics

Tags

Content Type

  • results
  • state & global data
  • slides
ehbs_2014_bar

2014 Employer Health Benefits Survey

This annual Employer Health Benefits Survey (EHBS) provides a detailed look at trends in employer-sponsored health coverage, including premiums, employee contributions, cost-sharing provisions, and other relevant information. The 2014 EHBS survey finds average family health premiums rose 3 percent in 2014, relatively modest growth by historical standards.

Report Read More
The Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation

How Workers and Employers Diverge on Wellness Programs 

In his latest column for The Wall Street Journal’s Think Tank, Drew Altman examines employer attitudes and the evidence on wellness programs, and what the prospects for wellness programs are long term. All previous columns by Drew Altman are available online.

News Release Read More
Recent Trends in Employer-Sponsored Insurance - JAMA 111114

Visualizing Health Policy: Recent Trends in Employer-Sponsored Insurance

This Visualizing Health Policy infographic takes a look at recent trends in employer-sponsored insurance, including average premium increases for workers with family coverage, the average yearly cost of premiums for single and family coverage and how those costs have increased in the past decade, along with the prevalence of health…

Infographic Read More
The Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation

Visualizing Health Policy: Recent Trends in Employer-Sponsored Insurance

This Visualizing Health Policy takes a look at recent trends in employer-sponsored insurance, including average premium increases for workers with family coverage, the average yearly cost of premiums for single and family coverage and how those costs have increased in the past decade, along with the prevalence of health promotion…

News Release Read More
The Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation

In Employer Health Insurance Costs, Stability Is the New Normal

In his latest column for The Wall Street Journal’s Think Tank, Drew Altman looks at the sharply slower growth in premiums for employer health benefits and what it might mean for the future of employer-sponsored coverage.

Perspective Read More
The Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation

 In Employer Health Insurance Costs, Stability Is The New Normal

In his latest column for The Wall Street Journal’s Think Tank, Drew Altman looks at the sharply slower growth in premiums for employer health benefits and what it might mean for the future of employer-sponsored coverage. All previous columns by Drew Altman are available online.

News Release Read More
The Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation

Low-Wage Workers Feel the Pinch on Health Insurance

In this column for The Wall Street Journal’s Think Tank, Drew Altman explores how low-wage firms and their workers are faring in the employer-based health insurance market and how the Affordable Care Act may influence future trends.

Perspective Read More
The Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation

How Workers and Employers Diverge on Wellness Programs

In this column for the Wall Street Journal’s Think Tank, Drew Altman examines employer attitudes and the evidence on wellness programs.

Perspective Read More
The Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation

The Rising Cost of Living Longer: Analysis of Medicare Spending by Age for Beneficiaries in Traditional Medicare

This analysis provides a detailed look at per person Medicare spending on the nearly 30 million beneficiaries over age 65 who are enrolled in the traditional Medicare program. Among the key findings of the report is that per person spending rises with age, peaking at age 96. But this rise is not entirely explained by Medicare spending on end of life care, which declines with age. What Medicare spends money on also changes as beneficiaries age. Hospital care is the largest component of Medicare spending throughout the age curve, up to age 100, but there is less spending on physician services and more on home health, skilled nursing and hospice care as beneficiaries age.

Report Read More