Partnered with your EHR, DHRpro will help you with
Risk Mitigation and Improved Compliance for Patient Care
Up until now, EHR systems have been cumbersome and limited due to their intersystem lack of connectivity. Our fully customizable tool connects all of your current systems into one cross-referencing powerhouse.
It allows doctors to define their own preferred practice patterns, triggering alerts when deviations arise. These notifications identify opportunities to catch errors, which in turn increases quality, decreases liability, and ensures that physicians are reimbursed for delivery of excellent care.
DHRpro aligns treatment plans with medical standards of care and automatically notifies doctors when patients have missing diagnostic tests, lab tests, or appointments. We eliminate errors that can result in denials, improper reimbursements, or compliance related issues that can lead to expensive audits. DHRpro employs quality benchmarks and equips physicians with real-time decision support which naturally improves overall outcomes.
Patient history, treatment, and billing appear in context allowing doctors to make corrections and prevent erroneous billing. Doctors finally have instantaneous feedback on whether what they meant to charge was done so appropriately.
Joe Zebrowitz, M.D., OB/GYN Specialist
Co-Founder and Former EVP, Executive Health Resources who developed and delivered the compliance tool used today by three-quarters of U.S. hospitals
DHRpro improves doctors’ efficiency while allowing them to comply with all regulations. In the rare case of this compliance tool, while doctors are doing good, they actually improve the bottom line.
The transition to EMR made it easier for insurance companies and federal agencies to collect data on doctors and it simplified their auditing process. As a result, in 2014 alone the federal government’s Health Care Fraud and Abuse Control Program (HCFAC) collected penalties of $3.3B from hospitals and providers for errors and inconsistencies found in patient records.
Ultimately, doctors are responsible for what is documented in charts and what is billed. Erroneous billing and improper documentation can lead to penalties from the Office of Inspector General (OIG) in excess of three times insurance payments received plus $10,000 per patient visit extrapolated for three years.
The IRIS Registry allows you to report your data to insurance companies. Isn’t it time that the same data others use on you is finally returned to you patient by patient to reveal what that data means? Dynamic Health Records delivers this data.