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Direct primary care (DPC) is the Netflix of primary care. In exchange for a small monthly fee, patient members of the DPC clinic have around-the-clock access to the services that their physician offers. There is no health insurance – just the patient paying the doctor a monthly fee in exchange for health care.

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The U.S. healthcare system is generally centered around hospitals and specialty care. But the value of primary care has remained somewhat unclear, in part due to limited research.

A new Northwestern Medicine study directly compared the quality and experience of outpatient care between adults with or without primary care.

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Activate was named top performer in worksite health services by independent research firm KLAS, outscoring competitors for loyalty, product, relationship and value. Together with Paladina Health, Activate Healthcare serves more than 170,000 patients across nearly 100 clinics in 18 states, making the combined organization one of the nation's largest providers of value-based primary care.

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We’re excited to announce that Paladina Health has acquired Activate Healthcare! Our collaboration creates one of the largest providers of value-based primary care across the U.S. serving more than 170,000 patients in 18 states.

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An article in MedCity News mentions Paladina Health as a leading provider of employer-sponsored healthcare, a model of care that will continue to see widespread adoption in 2019 as employers look to reduce healthcare spending and improve the quality of care their employees can access. 

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This article explains how the city of Arvada, Colorado partnered with Paladina Health to control healthcare spending without sacrificing quality of care for the 700+ individuals they employ. City manager Mark Deven remarked, “We were getting double digit increases every year, but by becoming self-funded we were able to take control of our plan.

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While Democrats and Republicans debate the merits and drawbacks of reforming America’s broken health insurance system, few policymakers are paying attention to perhaps the biggest reason health insurance is so expensive: The actual cost of healthcare, which insurers have to pay, is out of control. There are many reasons the cost of providing healthcare has been steadily rising in most sectors of the healthcare industry.

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As healthcare costs soar, employer-sponsored clinics and reimbursement models that completely circumvent health insurance corporations are on the rise. The dysfunctional U.S. healthcare system is ripe for innovation. 

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Workplace medical clinics were once a benefit reserved for employees at only the largest companies with the deepest pockets. But now some vendors are helping groups of small and midsize employers provide convenient primary care at shared clinics in hopes of tamping down medical spending.

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An article published in Health Data Management summarized comments from a Cleveland Clinic panel of experts discussing the current state of primary care in the United States. Time-consuming electronic health records, rushed appointments, and a flawed reimbursement system that favors patient volume over clinical outcomes were among the chief factors contributing to primary care physician burnout and poor patient experience. 

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