ROI & PricingDon't miss a minute. Track time and bill for what you're already doing.Let us show you how
PatientOne automates time tracking and sends a billing prompt when you have met the threshold for new Remote Patient Monitoring codes.
$399/month per Physician
How It Works
Nancy has accumulated 22 minutes of time responding to questions from Bob this month.
Bob is happy because he felt safe and his questions were answered.
Nancy is happy because the time she has already spent will be captured for reimbursement.
You have spent 22 minutes digitally interacting with Bob. You are now able to bill CMS.
Automatically captured and added up.Request a demo
Patient care the way it's meant to be.
Clear communications set the stage for successful surgeries and happy, healthy patients. PatientOne reduces time spent managing the process so you can spend more time on meaningful engagement.
- Fewer surgical cancellations
- More revenue-producing slots by reducing non-emergent post-op appointments
- Remote patient monitoring revenue
Improved Office Efficiency
- No added physician burden
- Free staff from phone tag
- Better communications tools
Improved Patient Safety & Outcomes
- Reduced risk of post-op complications
- Better patient compliance
- Reduced re-admissions
- Reduced communications errors
- Lower risk
Quality of Experience
- Improved knowledge, understanding & preparation
- Increased satisfaction
- Improved trust
- Improved Patient Safety
- Lower anxiety
- Improved adherence
- Better outcomes!
Improved Support System
- Family involvement
Improved Access to Care
- Easier access to care team
- Reduced response time to patient questions
In 2019, CMS changed their Physician Fee Schedule to better support remote medical services. PatientOne helps ensure you’re meeting the requirements and makes it easy for you to submit claims.
Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) Embraces Remote Patient Monitoring and Tele-Health Solutions
November 2018 – CMS announces its 2019 Medicare Physician Fee Schedule that reinforces its embrace of Remote Patient Monitoring (RPM) and Tele-health solutions (THS).
January 2018 – CMS announces new reimbursement for remote patient monitoring. Effective as of January 1, 2018, the unbundling of CPT code 99091 by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) means that eligible practitioners can bill to receive separate reimbursement “for time spent on collection and interpretation of health data that is generated by a patient remotely, digitally stored and transmitted to the provider, at a minimum of 30 minutes.
In the category of Chronic Care Remote Physiologic Monitoring (“CCRPM”) for (1) initial set-up and patient education, (2) initial device supply, and (3) monitoring data and interacting with patients or caregivers. The final code descriptors for the new CCRPM codes read as follows:
CPT Code 99453
Remote monitoring of physiologic parameter(s) (eg, weight, blood pressure, pulse oximetry, respiratory flow rate), initial; set-up and patient education on use of equipment.
CPT Code 99454
Remote monitoring of physiologic parameter(s) (eg, weight, blood pressure, pulse oximetry, respiratory flow rate), initial; device(s) supply with daily recording(s) or programmed alert(s) transmission, each 30 days.
CPT Code 99457
Remote physiologic monitoring treatment management services, 20 minutes or more of clinical staff/physician/other qualified healthcare professional time in a calendar month requiring interactive communication with the patient/caregiver during the month.
HCPCS Code G2010
For remote evaluation of images to determine whether or not an in-person office visit is necessary. This new code opens the door for new payments to PCPs, Dermatologists, and other Qualified Healthcare Providers who interpret still or video images sent electronically by patients.
For “virtual check-ins” with patients who aren’t sure whether or not their symptoms warrant an in-office visit. This new code allows physicians and other qualified healthcare professionals (“QHCPs”) to be reimbursed for “virtual check-ins” with patients who aren’t sure whether or not their symptoms warrant an in-office visit. These virtual check-ins may be “audio-only” (e.g., a telephone call between the patient and the QHCP) or live two-way audio with video “or other kinds of data transmission.” If the check-in does not lead to an in-office visit and does not occur within seven days of a prior E/M service by the billing practitioner, it may be billed as a standalone service.