Even if you haven’t seen an uptick in denials, the ICD-10 transition could affect your bottom line. Here are some ways to ensure that doesn’t happen.
The big bang of ICD-10 has happened. Practices should focus on getting reimbursement from third-party payers and clearing up any issues.
Physicians spend significant time managing patients with chronic diseases. Now, under certain conditions, they can be paid for their time.
During these early days of ICD-10 payers are accepting codes that aren't quite as specific as they should be. This won't last forever.
Everything seems fine on the surface with ICD-10 thus far, but is there a false sense of security?
A new billing code allows docs to be reimbursed for non face-to-face care for patients with two or more chronic conditions lasting 12 months or more.
Our coding expert discusses coding for medical necessity, TCM/home visits, using modifier 25 with the AWV, and split-bill encounters.
It's all been about successful implementation up to Oct. 1, but soon practices should focus on life after ICD-10 becomes a reality.
The early returns on ICD-10 from payers and a clearinghouse have been positive. Yet, no one is ready to pop the champagne and celebrate quite yet.
What were the top five most commonly unexpected procedures that were denied in August? RemitData laid out all the answers in this infographic.