The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services has published new findings on the health of the U.S. population.
The agency found that health systems were performing at higher rates than private insurance companies and pharmaceutical corporations.
In 2016, public health health systems treated more than half of all Americans with chronic diseases and nearly 90 percent of those with cancer.
But the study found that private insurers were doing better than public health insurers in the same categories.
For example, private insurers performed about three times better than the government at treating heart disease, and about four times better at treating high blood pressure, according to the new study.
It’s been about three years since the agency released its last report, which looked at how health care costs and quality were increasing for both people and health care facilities.
But a new study published this week suggests the public health sector is doing a much better job at dealing with the challenges that come with managing chronic diseases in the U!
The study found private insurers, for example, are doing more to identify and treat people with chronic conditions, according the New York Times.
The study, released Tuesday by the Government Accountability Office, found that insurers are using predictive analytics, patient interviews and computer-assisted data analysis to identify the most likely risk factors for people to get sick.
It also found that many public health providers had systems in place to help them better identify and manage chronic diseases, including: · The use of predictive analytics in healthcare planning and development · Using patient interviews to improve patient management in healthcare settings · The implementation of computerized patient tracking systems in healthcare facilities and providers · The introduction of computer-based risk-management strategies for hospitals and medical care facilities that treat chronic conditions such as COPD and asthma, according.
· The development of computer algorithms to better manage the delivery of preventive care services, according