Help fight Medicare fraud

Posted by:  :  Category: Medicare

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Source: medicare.gov

Medicare Fraud Strike Force

These teams have a proven record of success in analyzing data and investigative intelligence to quickly identify fraud and bring prosecutions. The interagency collaboration also enhances the effectiveness of the Strike Force model. For example, OIG refers credible allegations of fraud to the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) so that it can suspend payments to the suspected perpetrators, thereby immediately preventing losses from claims submitted by Strike Force targets.
Source: hhs.gov

Medicare.gov: the official U.S. government site for Medicare

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Source: medicare.gov

Medicare Fraud Reporting Center

Medicare Whistleblowers are typically healthcare professionals who are aware of hospitals, clinics, pharmacies, Nursing Homes, Hospices, long term care and other health care facilities that routinely overcharge or seek reimbursement from government programs for medical services not rendered, drugs not used, beds not slept in and ambulance rides not taken. If you have information about a person or a company that is cheating the Medicare program (or any other government run healthcare program), you may be able to collect a large financial reward for reporting it here.
Source: medicarefraudcenter.org

Avoid and Report Medicare Fraud and Abuse

Medicare billing fraud means knowingly billing Medicare — possibly over and over again — for products and services that were not medically necessary, accurately coded, or for an actual beneficiary. You can help detect Medicare billing fraud by carefully reviewing your payment notice. This is the notice you get whenever a doctor or health care provider bills Medicare or your insurance company for a health care product or service. The notice identifies the product or service and lists the total amount billed, the amount Medicare or your insurance company paid to the provider, and the amount you owe.
Source: ehealthmedicare.com

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