A research and advisory services firm changing how businesses, communities, and public programs serve older adults
Policymakers are shifting liability for health and long-term care spending to providers and insurers. Local delivery systems are integrating care, breaking down traditional care silos, and building new partnerships to manage the needs of high cost populations.
The CHRONIC Care Act of 2018 Advances Care for Adults with Complex Needs
Passed by Congress and signed by the President, the Creating High-Quality Results and Outcomes Necessary to Improve Chronic (CHRONIC) Care Act became law in February 2018. These significant policy changes will advance the goals of integrated care for adults with complex needs. ATI teamed with researchers at The SCAN Foundation to issue this policy brief that summarizes important sections of the law.
Integrated Care in Seniors Housing That Meets the Triple Aim
To understand the impact of integrated care in seniors housing, we compared patient outcomes from residents of an innovative senior housing company to the patient outcomes of a similarly disabled and cognitively impaired Medicare population.
Need for LTSS Emerging as a Defining Characteristic of High-Cost, High Need Medicare Population
What is the relationship between LTSS need and Medicare spending that could influence spending? We partnered with the Long-Term Care Quality Alliance and Johns Hopkins University researchers to answer this question.
For frail older adults, an inpatient hospital stay can be destabilizing, often marking the beginning of a decline in functioning. For these folks and their families, the post-hospital…read more
In February 2018, the Creating High-Quality Results and Outcomes Necessary to Improve Chronic (CHRONIC) Care Act (CCA) was passed by Congress…read more
Our chances are 50/50 that in our old age, we’ll need someone else’s help with basic activities of daily life—like bathing, dressing, eating, getting out of bed. Many families are caught off guard…read more
ATI founder Anne Tumlinson was named an “Influencer in Aging” for 2018 by @NextAvenue. “We have to create aging-friendly systems and communities where older adults and their families can easily tap into the support they need to live engaged and purposeful lives.”
“The new supplemental benefit flexibility means that [a plan] could target enrollees who have certain chronic conditions…and offer them non-medical supplemental benefits,” Anne Tumlinson tells Senior Housing News.