days per thousand

A standard measure of utilisation in the US which refers to an annualized use of hospital or other institutional care, which corresponds to the number of hospital days used/year/1,000 covered lives

days per thousand

Managed care A standard measure of utilization that refers to an annualized use of hospital or other institutional care, which corresponds to the number of hospital days used/yr per 1000 covered lives
References in periodicals archive ?
(6) (In 2013 and 2014, one Medicaid focused health insurer did not report inpatient days per thousand and ambulatory encounter data.
We can see that plans are now documenting reduced [emergency department] visits and days per thousand in the hospital."
According to the Congressional Budget Office, the need for long-term care services for the elderly will more than double during the next 30 years, with aging alone resulting in a 7% increase in hospital days per thousand over the next 10 years.
Parts of California had utilization rates for inpatient beds below 1,000 days per thousand enrollees (for Medicare managed care enrollees) at the same time that markets like Iowa ranged between 2,500 and 3,000 days per thousand.
The North-East lost two working days per thousand employees in 2003, well below the national average of 19 and other regions such as Northern Ireland (101), London (51) and Scotland (39).
The best comparison is to review the use of bed days per thousand covered lives per year.
Journalists examine a plan s performance by separately comparing its days per thousand for Medicare patients, Medicaid patients, and private plan enrollees.
* In 1998, 2,224 inpatient days per thousand were utilized by PACE enrollees, as compared to 2,014 for all Medicare beneficiaries age 65 and over.
Traditional cost measures - inpatient days per thousand people and average length of stay - miss the mark because they assume the problem is generalized in base costs across the board.
Journalists examine a plans performance by separately comparing its days per thousand for Medicare patients, Medicaid patients, and private plan enrollees.
Those databases help you to look at, through the rear view mirror, what you did in the last month or quarter with your utilization parameters, length of stay, bed days per thousand, admissions per thousand, readmission rates, and some of the HEDIS rates and measures.
Journalists examine a plan's performance by separately comparing its days per thousand for Medicare patients, Medicaid patients, and private plan enrollees.