Physician Assistants (PA) are more prevalent than ever in practices both primary care and surgical. They have proven themselves to be a valuable, productive addition to the provider group in an office.
During the Public Health Emergency (PHE), supervision requirements have changed per Medicare/CMS rules, allowing them to work even more autonomously. Is your practice utilizing your PA to the fullest extent it can? What will happen once the PHE is over? Which of the changes implemented will become permanent?
Each state has a defined Scope of Practice for a practicing Physicians’ Assistant. These can be very different from state to state, including allowances for prescriptive authority. Levels of supervision required for differing services need to be identified and followed to remain compliant. Collaborative care agreements can also be a consideration.
The Medicare Physician Fee Schedule Final Rule for 2022, has significant changes for split and shared services beginning in 2023. For 2022, a hybrid of the new rules is being utilized. Understanding what is needed for 2022 and what difference is required in 2023 is a must for practices that want to utilize PAs to their full extent allowed.
Who Should Attend
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