The cost of growing cost is very important at the expense

The cost of growing cost is very important at the expense

Health centers continue to fall across the country, according to the latest survey.

For over five years, health prices have increased to 111 out of 112 metropolitan areas designated by the Centers for Health Care. Recently the Durham-Chapel Hill, N.C., where the price dropped by 5% from 2012 to 2016, HCCI's research of 1.78 health insurance companies showed.

Health measures increased by 16 percent at this time, which was three times in cost, said Bill Johnson, author of the report and senior officer at HCCI.

"Prices will not be reduced at all, no matter where you look," he said.

There is a wide range of diversity across the market, as consumer prices and consumers have increased or reduced at different rates.

In Green Bay, Wis., For example, doctors and other journalistic activities were 43% higher than the average, while the cost of infection was 16% and 7%. In El Paso, Texas, the opposite is the fact-industry strategy at about 19%, and the number of medical care providers increased by 21%.

In 2016, 88 markets were on land or ground. The Durham-Chapel Hill prices, for example, have 16% below. The lowest, Baltimore, is 33 percent lower than Anchorage, Alaska and San Jose, Calif are 65% higher. This means that the price in San Jose was 2.5 times in Baltimore.

Similarly, many major supporters, such as Alaska, San Jose and San Francisco, are in the middle of the average soil, and they are rising significantly.

Price and development are not necessarily related, researchers have found. Price prices in Tampa, Fla., Have grown more than ever since 2012, 21%, but have been 3% higher than the average in 2016. New York, however, has such a high price, but it has a price of 10% higher than the ground for example because of the larger nature.

The statement confirms that all health is home, Johnson said. Price difference can not be linked to anything, he says.

"We think we can be one or two of them behind why the price is too great, but that's not the case," Johnson said.

While the report did not work for tradesmen, most economists received a higher price over non-competitiveness. The healthcare system that dominates the market can enter into "no" contracts with consumers who consume the prices, experts say. Insurers can do such a pressure when they are less complicated.

However, the number of competitors in the market given to them is more important than the competitors, the research shows. The price can be higher if markets do not care for the distribution and distribution of information, evolutionists say. Health Centers with the highest energy costs related to emergency services 24/7, specialized activities and services and research and education can lead to higher prices.

The HCCI's next steps will deepen trade, service, waste and waste, says Kevin Kennedy, researcher at HCCI.

"We hope that this information will guide stakeholders and policy makers and gives them the opportunity to do more while trying to address health prices," he said.