uncompensated


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Related to uncompensated: uncompensated care

uncompensated (n·kômˑ·pn·sāˈ·td),

n a clinical classification of a postural pattern in which no alterations in response to treatment occur.
References in periodicals archive ?
From the inception of modern portfolio theory until recently, only academics have taken the time and effort to measure how much uncompensated risk can be eliminated when constructing a portfolio.
Hospital emergency departments and emergency physicians, for example, "incur unique financial risks due to higher rates of uncompensated care," Kaplan wrote at the time.
A report released last week by the consulting firm Health Management Associates found that the waiver's funding for uncompensated care helped reduce Texas hospitals' costs associated with treating low-income patients from about $8.
Our study examines how changes in Medicaid DSH payments resulting from the BBA affected hospital provision of uncompensated care in California.
0] = 1535 mm (Russian gauge), then, inserting these values into formula (1) we obtain that uncompensated lateral acceleration in Russian gauge is calculated according to the following formula:
In particular we want to investigate the sign of the uncompensated wage elasticity, as this elasticity is the measure that captures by how much individuals, already working full time, increase their hours of work, after a change in the wage rate.
In 2oo8 this gap amounted to $43 billion in uncompensated medical costs, according to an estimate by the liberal health advocacy group Families USA that was cited in the administration's brief.
The bulk of that uncompensated care was bad debt - $12.
A similar study conducted in 2005 found that the average family paid an extra $922 to cover uncompensated care and the average individual paid an extra $341.
During the latest quarter, uncompensated care was 10.
Every year, uncompensated health care costs the state's health care providers, employers, and consumers more than $240 million.
Heck, most of the time they've worked hard for no money at all, since the work that women have done as mothers, caregivers, agriculturalists, and household CEOs frequently went uncompensated.