Ohana Medical Billing, a full service medical billing and reimbursement companyProviding consistent high customer satisfaction and overall exceptional service to health care providers.
- Electronic Claim Submission
- A/R Management
- Electronic Funds Transfer
- Patient Billing
- Payment Posting
More About Our Company
Ohana Medical Billing LLC is a full service medical billing and reimbursement company located in Honolulu, Hawaii. We provide consistent high customer satisfaction, competitive rates and exceptional service to health care providers. We offer this service with a focus on the success of our clients and helping them receive the highest reimbursements possible.
Our billing service allows a practice to minimize the amount they spend dealing with paperwork, insurance companies and accounts receivable. That is why we are committed to reducing expenses, improving collections and pursuing insurance companies for money that is due.
For your convenience, we provide, electronic and paper claim submission, filing of primary and secondary claims, follow up on rejected and denied claims, along with follow up for accounts receivable. We also offer 24 hour account access with real time online reporting and monitoring.
If you succeed we succeed and we thrive on helping our clients to achieve that success.
- Recent Headlines
- --(Healthcare Finance News) Children's Healthcare of Atlanta to build $1 billion pediatric hospital.
--In addition to the new hospital, the North Druid Hills campus will be home to the Center for Advanced Pediatrics, which broke ground last month. Children's Healthcare of Atlanta is planning to build a new $1 billion pediatric hospital, the system has announced. The decision to build a new hospital was made after studies of future demand and capacity. It was determined that a new facility would be the best way to meet space needs through 2026 and projected demand to 2036. Jonathan Goldman, chairman of the hospital's board, said in a statement that the decision was the result of careful planning and a long-term perspective.”
--(US News) New rules will require Home Health Agencies to Do More for Patients. Home health agencies will be required to become more responsive to patients and their caregivers under the first major overhaul of rules governing these organizations in almost 30 years. The federal regulations, published last month, specify the conditions under which 12,600 home health agencies can participate in Medicare and Medicaid, serving more than 5 million seniors and younger adults with disabilities through these government programs. They strengthen patients' rights considerably and call for caregivers to be informed and engaged in plans for patients' care. These are "real improvements," said Rhonda Richards, a senior legislative representative at AARP."
--(Medical News Inc.) The Cost of Chronic Pain. The emotional, financial, and societal cost of dealing with chronic pain is exorbitant. Patients are desperate for relief. Providers are desperate for a broader range of effective, reimbursable treatment options. And everyone is desperate for solutions that don’t wind up doing more harm than good. Asked how the nation is doing in addressing this complex issue, Bob Twillman, PhD, FAPM, executive director of the American Academy of Pain Management didn’t mince words. “Very badly … that’s how we are dealing with it,” he stated. “The Institute of Medicine put out a report in 2011 saying at least 100 million adult Americans have chronic pain,” said Twillman, who holds a doctorate in Clinical Psychology from UCLA and has spent decades working in pain management and palliative care. He noted that figure does not include those in the V.A. system, children, or individuals in long-term care facilities. He added the report – Relieving Pain in America: A Blueprint for Transforming Prevention, Care, Education & Research – also estimates chronic pain costs the United States more than $600 billion annually in medical treatments and lost productivity. “Both the number of people and the amount spent is greater than heart disease, cancer and diabetes combined,” Twillman said.