aging report

ag·ing re·port

(āj'ing rē-pōrt')
In health care billing, a review, usually done with a computer program, of any monies owed the health care provider and any reasons for lack of payment; used to keep track of delayed receivables.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
The software also can generate an aging report to identify inventory that is not selling.
In Peachtree Accounting for Windows why doesn't my A/R Aging Report match my Balance Sheet?
Use your aging report, not your "feelings." Many well-meaning business offices have let an account age beyond the point of ever being collected because they "felt" that the resident/responsible party would eventually pay.
"It is indeed time to take an unflinching look at the shape of things to come - and begin asking how much it is going to cost and whether we can afford the bill," writes Bixby in the National Academy on an Aging Society's Public Policy and Aging Report.
New features include a buyer status report, pre-sell dispatch, batch price changes, data range reporting, product aging report and the Norand route book.
Traditionally, much of the information a credit manager had on a customer was in the form of a credit application, credit reports and correspondence, collection cards, and the Accounts Receivables Aging Report.
Data from the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau indicates that nearly one in five seniors report being the victim of financial exploitation, while the National Council on Aging reports that financial abuse and fraud costs older Americans $36.5 billion annually.
An article in the journal Clinical Interventions in Aging reported a protective role for vitamin E against pneumonia in older men.
And the January 2007 issue of Drugs & Aging reported that 20 to 30 percent of patients taking medications for osteoporosis quit six to 12 months after starting treatment.
The Washington-based American Association of Homes and Services for the Aging reports that relatively few hospital patients were transferred to nursing homes as a result of the attack on the Pentagon.
Citing improvements in living standards, health care, and ''economic and scientific advancement,'' the China National Committee on the Aging reported the number of people 100 years old or more has nearly tripled in the past 50 years, Xinhua News Agency reported.
In 1986, the House Select Committee on Aging reported that providing medical benefits to the existing work force would cost $2 trillion.