Terry Campbell
Harvard University
Publications 5
A decade ago, U.S. health administration costs greatly exceeded Canada's. Have the computerization of billing and the adoption of a more business-like approach to care cut administrative costs? For the United States and Canada, the authors calculated the 1999 administrative costs of health insurers, employers' health benefit programs, hospitals, practitioners' offices, nursing homes, and home care agencies; they analyzed published data, surveys of physicians, employment data, and detailed cost r...
#1Steffie Woolhandler (Harvard University)H-Index: 49
#2Terry Campbell (Harvard University)H-Index: 3
Last.David U. Himmelstein (Harvard University)H-Index: 50
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background A decade ago, the administrative costs of health care in the United States greatly exceeded those in Canada. We investigated whether the ascendancy of computerization, managed care, and the adoption of more businesslike approaches to health care have decreased administrative costs. methods For the United States and Canada, we calculated the administrative costs of health insurers, employers’ health benefit programs, hospitals, practitioners’ offices, nursing homes, and home care agenc...
#1Randy L. Gollub (Harvard University)H-Index: 49
#2Hans C. BreiterH-Index: 40
Last.Terry Campbell (Harvard University)H-Index: 3
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The authors used functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) to determine whether acute intravenous (IV) cocaine use would change global cerebral blood flow (CBF) or visual stimulation-induced functional activation. They used flow-sensitive alternating inversion recovery (FAIR) scan sequences to measure CBF and blood oxygen level-dependent (BOLD) sensitive T2* scan sequences during visual stimulation to measure neuronal activation before and after cocaine and saline infusions. Cocaine (0.6 mg/k...