insurance medicine

insurance medicine

A type of “administrative medicine” in which a doctor works for the life, health, disability and long-term care insurance industry.
References in periodicals archive ?
Only under these conditions, they will be able to provide paid services as the primary, and the services of insurance medicine, in particular, citizens of other countries.
Medicine, including insurance medicine, is becoming increasingly personalized, homing in on the individual.
Madeira was inspired to open a direct primary care practice after growing frustrated with traditional insurance medicine. "I was with my patients for limited patient visits, and spent the majority of those visits documenting my notes so I could bill the patient's insurance company for that visit," Dr.
The Middle East Insurance Medicine Forum (MEIMF) was announced by the BIA medical committee during an event held at the Bahrain Institute of Banking and Finance, Juffair.
When he finally retired from his cardiology practice he took on a new challenge of insurance medicine. As with cardiology, this became his passion and he developed considerable expertise.
An actuary, life underwriter, or specialist in insurance medicine can assess risks and establish the appropriate methodology, mortality table, and adjustments to evaluate your client's life expectancy.
Shavelle, "Life expectancies of persons with chronic disabilities," Journal of Insurance Medicine, 1998, 30, 96-108.
A range of problems was identified, and many concrete proposals were made to improve insurance medicine. We will continue to work in this direction, to achieve positive changes in the framework of these problems, "said Tatyana Kusayko .
This brings up the very important question of developing standards, based on objective diagnostic methods - which is a necessary condition for legal approval of authentic Ayurveda and its integration into insurance medicine.
For example, researchers such as Mihelic, Tak and Rullestad have found that stress tests have significant protective value at relatively low face amounts among persons at risk for coronary disease, including smokers, men, and older individuals, even after accounting for false positive results (Journal of Insurance Medicine 2002).
In the framework of changing the health system it is viewed as necessary, in particular, to prepare and introduce insurance medicine, to restore a scheme in which funds for a medical service "follow the patient" who wishes to access this particular service, noted the Prime Minister.
A recent issue of the Journal of Insurance Medicine contained a putative protective value study on the treadmill electrocardiogram as a screening test in life underwriting.
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