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Celebrating 25 years of innovation, OrboGraph has transformed into an AI company delivering targeted automation solutions to the banking and healthcare industries.


From news and events to case studies, trends, and videos, this section provides a range of information resources for payment automation in the banking and healthcare industries.


OrboGraph produces four blog series on a weekly basis covering topics from check processing, fraud prevention, AI technologies, RCM, and healthcare electronification. Select one the blog to the right. We hope you enjoy!

The Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS), the US federal agency which administers Medicare, Medicaid, and the State Children’s Health Insurance Program, issued a final rule March 30 addressing how Medicare and other third-party payments are treated when calculating hospitals’ Medicaid Disproportionate Share Hospital payments.

Becker’s Hospital Review breaks down four important things to know about the rule:

1. Federal law requires state Medicaid programs to make DSH payments to hospitals that serve large Medicaid and uninsured populations. Under the hospital-specific DSH limit, federal financial participation is limited to a hospital’s uncompensated care costs.

2. Under the final rule, uncompensated care costs include only those costs for Medicaid-eligible individuals that remain after accounting for payments made to hospitals by or on behalf of Medicaid-eligible individuals, including Medicare and other third-party payments. “As a result, the hospital-specific limit calculation will reflect only the costs for Medicaid eligible individuals for which the hospital has not received payment from any source,” according to the final rule.

3. CMS said the final rule clarifies existing policy regarding how hospital DSH payments are calculated. However, the American Hospital Association disagrees. After CMS released the proposed rule in September, the AHA sent a letter to CMS arguing the rule is more than a clarification and actually establishes new policy. The AHA urged CMS to withdraw the proposed rule.

4. CMS issued its original policy in sub-regulatory guidance in August. The agency released the final rule a few weeks after a federal court barred CMS from using sub-regulatory guidance to calculate Medicaid DSH payments for New Hampshire hospitals.

You might recall that back in October, CMS began planning the removal of Social Security numbers from Medicare cards by April 2019OrboGraph’s Healthcare Payments Automation Center (HPAC) is right on top of these modifications and changes, and offers peace of mind in a shifting health payments landscape. If you haven’t already, now is the time to look into OrboGraph’s powerful OrboAccess suite of services!

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