From the moment you get a denial until the moment you get a final decision, everything you do can increase or decrease your chance of winning. For example, the way you submit the medical record can help or hurt your case. Should you use tabs in your exhibit books? The answer may surprise you. This session will include many practical tips for improving appeals.
This RACmonitor webcast, led by nationally recognized healthcare attorney David Glaser, provides you with useful legal arguments for responding to denials with proven strategies for how to best package your ap-peals, including how to write effective appeal letters and execute smart legal approaches. Developing an efficient appeals process can improve your chances of winning while also lowering the internal cost of doing the work.
Whether you are dealing with Medicare or private insurers, a denial of COVID-19 treatment or a two-day hospital stay, you need to understand how best to approach denials. This webcast gives you winning strategies for streamlining your appeals process and improving the quality of your appeals. Register now.
Why This is Relevant:
Hospitals spend considerable effort challenging denials. Taking the time to improve the appeals process lowers the administrative burden and increases the odds of success.
- Learn new tips for how to write a better and more effective appeal letter
- Understand how the pandemic affects appeals
- Benefit from seeing examples of what to do correctly, and what to avoid in writing appeal letters
- Understand how to use medical professionals in the appeal
- Recognize administrative strategies for improving appeals and, how to package information better
Who Should Attend:
Chief financial officers; appeals and denials coordinators, specialists, and management teams; care management professionals; and in-house counsel.
Webcast Access Privileges: Only one login is allowed per webcast purchased. Discounted pricing for additional registrants is available. For more information about webcast pricing and requirements, click here.