A state’s Medicaid program plan, federally approved under Title XIX of the Social Security Act. A state may submit amendments to modify its plan. The state plan defines which services will be covered and the terms of eligibility for those services. While state Medicaid programs must include ce [...]
Part of the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) in the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), the MCHB is responsible for promoting the health of mothers and children in the United States and its jurisdictions. MCHB administers the Title V program. MCHB description on HR [...]
The federal matching dollars that states receive for every dollar they spend to support their Medicaid program. FMAP is based on the state-specific multiplier that the federal government uses to determine the percentage of each state’s federal match. The FMAP ranges from 50% – 83%, with [...]
An insurance program that allows people who have health problems or have trouble getting insurance to purchase health insurance, generally at higher than average premium rates
A fund established by a state or other payer through a variety of public and private sources, and that may pay expenses incurred by families for health or social support services that are not covered by an insurance plan or other benefit program. These funds are usually administered by independent c [...]
English | Español Nuestro trabajo en el Catalyst Center se enfoca en creer estrategias que mejoran la cobertura y la financiación del cuidado para niños con necesidades especiales de salud al nivel político. Nos disculpamos que no podemos ofrecer asesoramiento o apoyo directamente a individuos o [...]
Telemedicine is a capacity-building service that is of particular benefit in geographic areas where pediatric sub-specialty care is unavailable or difficult to access.
Mandated benefits address underinsurance by requiring private health insurers to cover specific benefits, such as such as early intervention, autism services, or medical foods.
With limited means, Pamela Oguagha has been resourceful enough to create a life full of enriching, therapeutic activities for her daughter Taylor, a "typical teenager who happens to have autism." But she finds the process overwhelming.
Eleven-year old Chance’s cochlear implants don’t get in the way of him doing all the things he loves. He is doing well in a regular classroom and playing with friends in the neighborhood. But the path to this success story was long, costly, and filled with roadblocks.
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