The coronavirus pandemic has driven down revenues of many clinics, community centers and other non-hospital providers.
The elective procedures being postponed because of coronavirus aren’t all optional, but cancer patients and organ recipients are being forced to wait.
In a nation where nearly 113,000 people are waiting for transplants, scores of organs — mostly kidneys — are discarded after they don’t reach their destination in time.
Healthcare Bluebook estimates the price of the procedure ranges from $9,678 to more than $30,000– and the“fair price” it suggests for the surgery is $12,090.
An inexpensive program to help surgery patients get physically and mentally ready for their upcoming operation may help reduce overall costs and get them home faster
US hospital costs are so high it makes sense for an orthopedic surgeon from Milwaukee and a patient from Mississippi to go to Mexican hospital for the surgery.
Human-animal hybrids are coming and could be used to grow organs for transplant. What does it mean? A philosopher weighs in
Older patients have different priorities than younger ones. More than longevity, they value remaining independent and having quality time with loved ones
Medicare has covered transplant patients who had end-stage renal disease. But coverage ends after 36 months for those younger than 65.
African American, Latinx and Native American patients often wait longer for life-saving transplants – or never receive one at all because of barriers to care.
One reason for the shift, researchers said, is that hepatitis C, which used to be the leading cause of liver transplants, has become easier to treat with drugs.
Eating well and exercising before surgery can improve surgical outcomes even among patients who have extremely serious procedures.
Charges: $99,159 for emergency services, therapy and hospital care, including $52,587 for the first surgery and $43,208 for the second to replace broken device.
Breast implants pricing gives a glimpse into how hospitals mark up prices of medical devices to boost their bottom lines.
Virtually all transplant centers require patients to verify how they will pay bills that can total $400,000 for a kidney transplant or $1.3 million for a heart.