Proven Results

Population Health with Quantifiable Results

Employees continually rank healthcare as the number one benefit and employer-sponsored healthcare meets the needs of millions of Americans. American medicine has created the world’s most sophisticated medical technology and can achieve results not possible elsewhere. But as a system, US healthcare yields population health outcomes that are only mediocre by comparison with other advanced nations, and does so at far higher cost. Our current system of care therefore presents a variety of daunting challenges for the
American business community, healthcare providers, insurers, consumers, and public policy makers.

AHDI have developed a successful model of healthcare analytics which is coupled with meaningful plan design and employee incentives to address the escalating cost of healthcare for employers.  Now, Hospitals and Healthcare Systems can adopt a proven system of population health management to work with directly with employers to address risks and reduce costs.  

AHDI's population health management system addresses the following key items:

  • Identifies the sickest of the sick in an employer population with sophisticated risk stratification analytics;

  • Utilizes evidence-base regimens of care for 27 chronic conditions and co-morbidities;

  • Eliminates the barrier to care by paying 100% for the regimens of care;

  • Coaches patients into the highest quality and cost efficient providers of care through our partner Hospital and Health System;

  • Monitors completion and service rates for the regimens of care;

  • Provides patient access to web-based and cell phone applications for use in monitoring their self-management efforts; and

  • Provides comprehensive reporting to the employer and Hospital and Health System for an analytical framework in which to work on reducing the healthcare budget and increasing the quality of health delivery.  

AHDI has four different statistically validated ROI studies performed since 2006.  All studies support a consistent and increasing reduction of medical spending between 11-17% year over year.