NaviNet Open Claims Management Suite Helps Serve Patients Better
CULVER CITY, CA: NantHealth, a transformational healthcare company recently unveiled its new NaviNet Open Claims Management Suite to help clients serve patients better and improve payer-provider collaboration. The suite is available online for the customers hosted on the NaviNet Open multi-payer provider portal.
NaviNet Open enables health plans providers to meet the highest-quality care at lower cost and capture value-based metrics objectives by making the communication between clinical and reimbursement-related healthcare information easy. NaviNet Open promotes adoption and utilization among providers to accomplish daily tasks with one login in a multi-payer environment. It offers clinical intelligence for true payer-provider collaboration and assists payers to share clinical information with providers for improved patient outcomes.
"We are thrilled to add NaviNet Open Claims Management to NaviNet Open. This application brings payers and providers –from solo practitioners to large billing departments – a set of powerful and easy-to-use tools for managing electronic claims," says Mark Dudman, President, Product Operations, NantHealth.
The NaviNet Suite has fast, easy, and intuitive Claim Submission system to allure paper claim submitters including therapists, chiropractors, and transportation companies to strand their costly manual workflows. Its Claim Adjustment feature enables service providers to correct and resubmit any claim with a self-service option for claim correction and eliminates paper forms and costly phone/fax interactions.
The Claim Attachments functionality allows clients to submit electronic attachments with all-new Claim Submissions and replaces the costly and time-consuming process of printing and mailing paper claims and attachments. “Tight integration between this suite and other applications within NaviNet Open enable users to work seamlessly between multiple workflows, driving more efficiency for our provider customers, permitting them to move from administrators to stewards of health care,” adds Mark.