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Home Care Providers are Becoming Less Reliant on Private Pay

Home care providers are progressively diversifying their payer combinations, in some cases migrating from mostly private payroll systems aggressively.

In contrast to most senior healthcare providers in the Medicare, Medicaid, or private insurance sector, home care companies usually function on a payroll basis. This has progressively started to alter in recent years.

Erik Madsen, CEO of Home Care Pulse, previously reported to Home Health Care News that just two-thirds of the household sector’s income came from home care last year. Madsen gave the latest Home Care Pulse Benchmarking Study that contained insights from almost 850 Home care providers.

Compared with 2018, operators who jointly took part in the Benchmarking study reported 72.1% of their yearly income was derived from private salaries.

Home-care agencies have more often looked to Medicaid exemption schemes, vet help, and managed care rather than relying solely on private-paid sources.

“You observe that private pay falls, while programs financed from government are on the rise,” Madsen remarked in May. “I believe it’s an indicator of what the industry will come up with.”

Private pay remains the bulk of their revenue for certain companies who have built a more diversified payer mix. This is the scenario of 24-hour home care that earns about 80% of your private paid customers’ revenues.

Based in Los Angeles 24 hour house care providers with 20 sites in California, Arizona, and Texas are independent, non-medical Home care providers.

Other payers included, in addition to their private wages, the U.S. Department of V.A. (Veterans Affairs) and the M.A. (Medicare Advantage).

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