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Financial Executives Networking Group Steven H. Lipstein June 8, 2011.

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Presentation on theme: "Financial Executives Networking Group Steven H. Lipstein June 8, 2011."— Presentation transcript:

1 Financial Executives Networking Group Steven H. Lipstein June 8, 2011

2 2 30.6 32.1 34.9 33.6 33.4 33.3 37.6 32.8 32.2 29.3 29.028.6 27.6 27.0 26.3 26.0 24.9 24.2 23.7 23.1 21.1 20.6 19.3 18.3 12.1 10.3 Expenditures as % of GDP Total Health and Social Service Expenditures for OECD Countries, 2005 *Expenditures for Portugal are from 2004 due to missing data for 2005. Source: OECD Health Data 2009 (Accessed June 2009); OECD Social Expenditure Dataset (Accessed Dec 2009); Health and Social Service Spending; Associations with Health Outcomes Article by Elizabeth Bradley, Ph.D, Benjamin Elkins, MPH, Brian Elbel, Ph.D.

3 3 Federal Government P & L (2011) (in billions) Revenues$2,100(14% of GDP) Expenses Defense / Homeland Security $ 786 Medicare / Medicaid $ 773 Social Security $ 727 Other Mandatory $ 676 Other Discretionary $ 640 $3,602(24% of GDP) Deficit($1,502)(10% of GDP)

4 4 Increasing Debt and Deficit Source: International Monetary Fund, World Economic Outlook Database, October 2010. Last observation: 2009.

5 5 Debt Reduction 101 Total Debt = $15T Total GDP = $15T Debt / GDP Ratio = 100% Targets:Total Debt / GDP Ratio = 60% Annual Federal Budget Deficit % < Annual GDP Growth % (About 2 – 3 %) If GDP Growth = 2.5% then 2021 GDP = $19T then… 2021 Debt at 60% of GDP = $11T Debt Reduction Required = $15T (Current Level) Minus $11T (60% of 2021 GDP) = $4 Trillion Democrats: $3T in Spending Cuts + $1T in New Taxes Republicans: $5T in Spending Cuts + $1T in New Tax Cuts $4 Trillion is the Consensus Target

6 6 Spreading the “Hurt” on the First $3 Trillion Defense = $1 Trillion Medicare/Medicaid =$1 Trillion All Other = $1 Trillion Of the $1 Trillion Attributable to Medicare/Medicaid, One-Third Allocated to Hospitals/Doctors = $330 Billion Of the $330 Billion Allocated to Hospitals, 0.1% Impact on BJC HealthCare = $330 Million (This Amount Deducted From BJC 10-Year Forecast of Cash Flow) ACOs plus HIZs plus Bundles plus all other CMMI Innovations = -$330 Million to BJC HealthCare Manage Costs to Medicare Breakeven: Supply Chain, Revenue Cycle, Enterprise Resource Management, Ancillary and Pharmacy Utilization, Length-of-Stay, Labor Inflation = PCE Inflation

7 Imagine: Then: NIH (Leading Bio-Medical Research) Washington University School of Medicine (WUSM) Mayo Clinic (Leading Adult Specialty Care) WUSM and BJC HealthCare Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia (Leading Pediatric Specialty Care) WUSM and St. Louis Children’s Hospital Cook County Hospital (Anchor Hospital of Regional Safety Net) Barnes-Jewish Hospital and Christian Intermountain Health (Leading Integrated Delivery Network of Community-Based Hospitals and Doctors with Highly Regarded Patient Outcomes) Missouri Baptist, Christian, Alton, BJWCH, BJSPH, Progress West, Sullivan, Parkland, Clay County, Boone, BJCMG, BJC Home Care, BJC Corp. Health, BJC Behavioral Health, BJC Health Literacy and School Outreach ++ + + ++ + + Large, Balanced, Diversified, Risk-Dispersed Portfolio (Not Highly Integrated – Yet) 7 BJC is Uniquely Bi-State (Missouri and Illinois)

8 8 Standard and Poors Credit Rating For BJC HealthCare “AA” Long-Term Rating Reflects BJC’s: Status as a well-established, multi-hospital regional system with stable system membership, a long track record of system integration, good leverage with third-party payers, and excellent financial- risk dispersion; Maintenance of a leading, though not dominant, share in the greater St. Louis, MO market, bolstered by broad regional and national draws at its largest facility, Barnes-Jewish Hospital, due to a reputation of clinical excellence and a long-time academic relationship with the highly respected Washington University School of Medicine (WUSM), which is one of the top recipients of federal research funding; Strong financial profile, characterized by low leverage of 18% debt to capitalization, solid unrestricted liquidity with 286 days’ cash on hand as of December 31, 2010 with cash to long-term debt of over 3x; Very capable management team ☺ that is responsible for the system’s strong financial performance in the past five years and a strong governance structure that makes system members highly unlikely to disaffiliate; Historically strong maximum annual debt service (MADS) coverage averaging over 8x for the past five years, with fiscal 2010 MADS coverage at 11.59x; and Continued good operating performance in fiscal 2010 with margins of 5.5%

9 9 Health Care Reform Coverage Expansions:16 Million Added to Medicaid 16 Million Added Via Individual Mandate Medicare RX Donut Hole Coverage Improvements:Guaranteed Issue (w/o Health Status or Gender Rating) Premium Rate Bands (1x – 6x) (Age, Tobacco Use, Family Composition) Individual Mandate: Constitutional or Not? Payment / Delivery System Improvements: Medicare Rates ↓ Tax Cadillac Coverage Simplified Electronic Billing ACOs, HIZs / Bundles (CMMI) PCORI (CER) State Insurance Exchanges Meaningful Use of IT IPAB Drug Prices Geographic Variations

10 Domains Key Players Knowledge Domain Care Delivery Domain Payer Domain I N T E R F A C E “A” I N T E R F A C E “B” Medical Schools Teaching Hospitals NIH Developers/Manufacturers of Drugs, Devices, Implants, Equipment and Instrumentation Other Research Organizations Patients Doctors Hospitals Post-Acute CMS State Medicaid Plans Private Insurance Plans Employers Health Reform Impact Source: Mayo Clinic Health Policy Center, 2009, adapted. Medicaid Expansion Private Insurance Fixes Individual Mandate Insurance Exchange “Starter Set” for Delivery and Payment Reform Incremental Change Over Time Fees Levied on Devices/Pharma

11 Medicare Medicaid Uninsured Private Insurance Options Population About 47 million Over 65 Some Disabled About 58 million Living Below A Poverty Threshold Some Disabled About 51 million Many w/o Access to Employer-Based Coverage About 164 million Under 65 Above Poverty Threshold The Payer Domain Payers Will grow to 70 million as baby boomers reach age 65 Will grow to 74 million with Medicaid expansion Will shrink to 19 million with individual mandate Initial growth to 180 million+ then decline as Medicare grows

12 Reduce Variations and Waste of Resources Increase Value: Outcomes per Dollar Expended Care Delivery Domain Payer Domain I N T E R F A C E “B” Patient BJC HealthCare Professionals / Hospitals –Washington University Physicians –BJC Medical Group –BJC Affiliated MDs –BJC Home Care –Rehabilitation Institute of St. Louis –BJC HealthCare Professionals –BJC Hospitals Payers –Center for Medicare/ Medicaid Services (CMS) –Essence –Aetna –Cigna –Anthem –Coventry –HealthLink –United –Washington University –BJC Population Management (Non-Clinical) –Enrollment –Claims Administration –I/T (Financial) –Member Services –Actuarial Expertise Population Management (Clinical) –MD Leaders and Clinical Team Captains –Multi-Disciplinary Teams –IT (Clinical) –Facilities –Outcome Measurement –Payment Models (Team Rewards) Populations by Payers –Medicare Advantage –Medicare ACOs –BJC (Employer) Populations by Medical Conditions –Obesity/Diabetes –Complex Patients –COPD –CHF –Stroke –Back Pain Reduce Price Reduce Consumption What Health Systems and Payers are Doing (w/o Informed Consent)

13 13 Pay a Medical Home more money (incentives) to manage patients away from Hospitals (reduce admissions / ER visits / ancillary utilization). Pay a Pharmacy Benefit Manager (PBM) to improve medication compliance and use of less expensive generic substitutes. Increase Employee Out-of-Pocket cost-sharing (“Skin in the Game”): > Co-Pays > Deductibles > Premiums > Reimbursement and Spending Accounts > Donut Holes And The “Super Six” of Health Promotion and Disease Prevention What Employers Are Doing –Medical Home –No Tobacco Use –BMI <30 or Weight Management Program –BP <130/90 or Medicine –BS <140 or Medicine/Diet/Exercise –BC <230 or Medicine/Diet/Exercise

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