Introduction to Minimally Invasive Surgery (MIS) and its impact on patient safety - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Introduction to Minimally Invasive Surgery (MIS) and its impact on patient safety

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Introduction to Minimally Invasive Surgery (MIS) and its impact on patient safety Mark Talamini, MD, FACS; Professor and Chairman, Dept. of Surgery, UCSD – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Introduction to Minimally Invasive Surgery (MIS) and its impact on patient safety


1
Introduction to Minimally Invasive Surgery (MIS)
and its impact on patient safety
  • Mark Talamini, MD, FACS  Professor and Chairman,
    Dept. of Surgery, UCSD
  • Past President of Society of American
    Gastrointestinal and Endoscopic Surgeons

2
Minimally Invasive Surgeries Reduce Healthcare
Acquired Infections and Improve Surgical Quality
3

Minimally Invasive Surgery Introduction and
Overview
4
The standard practice has been evolving to become
less invasive
LAPAROTOMY Up to the 1990s
LAPAROSCOPY 1990s - Today
NATURAL ORIFICE Next step
5
Multi-Stakeholder Value Proposition
Provider Performance Patient Safety
Nosocomial Infections Fewer Hospital Days Less
Pain Medications
Patient Referrals Superior Outcomes
Health Plans
Surgeons
Less pain Quicker RTNA/ RTW Less Scarring,
Pain Patient Satisfaction
Lower LOS Less Absenteeism Disability Increased
Productivity Value Based Medicine
Employers
Minimally Invasive Surgery
Patients
Hospitals
Insurance Brokers Consultants
Value proposition for patients and own
Employees Ability to market MIS program Lower
LOS Lower HAI incidence
Value Proposition To Customers Benefit Design
Strategy
6
Current MIS Adoption Rates
There is opportunity for further MIS adoption
Source Thomson Reuters/Medstat Market Scan.
Claims paid 3Q 2006-2Q 2007.
7
Meta-Analysis Summary
  • Summary of 112 articles on MIS vs. open surgical
    procedures
  • Prospective, randomized comparative trials
  • Systematic review or meta-analysis
  • Prospective, non-randomized comparative trials
  • Retrospective, observational studies
  • Measures included
  • Length of stay (LOS) in the hospital
  • Return to Normal Activities (RTNA)
  • Return to Work (RTW)

Source Minimally invasive minimally reimbursed?
An Examination of Six Laparoscopic Surgical
Procedures. Roumm A, Pizzi L, Belsky A, et al.
Surgical Innovation, Vol 12, No 3 (September),
2005261-287
8
Weighted Average Results Length of Stay MIS vs
Open
Roumm, et al.
9
Weighted Average Return to Normal Activity-
MIS vs. Open
Roumm, et al.
10
Weighted Average Return to Work MIS vs Open
Roumm, et al.
11
MIS Impact on Nosocomial Infections
  • The Effects of Laparoscopic Cholecystectomy,
    Hysterectomy, and Appendectomy on Nosocomial
    Infection Risks and Associated Costs

Sources Brill A, Ghosh K, Gunnarsson C, Rizzo
J, Fullum T, Maxey C, Brossette S. The effects of
laparoscopic cholecystectomy, hysterectomy, and
appendectomy on nosocomial infection risks. Surg
Endosc. 2008 Apr 22(4)1112-8.


Gunnarsson C., Rizzo J., Hochheiser
L. The effects of laparoscopic surgery and
nosocomial infections on the cost of care. Value
in Health 2008 Jul Vol 12, Issue 1
12
(No Transcript)
13
i3 Innovus/ Ingenix Data Analysis
  • Retrospective claims analysis from a large
    national health care plan database
  • 14 million commercial health plan members with a
    specified MIS or open surgical procedure from
    2006
  • Inclusion Criteria Surgical procedure for an
    MIS or open procedure from July 1, 2005-June 30,
    2006
  • Reviewed duration and cost of the
    procedure-related episodes of care

Source Ingenix retrospective commercial claims
database analysis. July 1, 2005-June 30, 2006.
14
Study Objectives
  • Describe and compare the surgery-related outcomes
    for the specified minimally invasive and open
    procedures (severity risk adjusted) including
  • Length of hospital stay (LOS)
  • Re-admission rates
  • Total procedure-related costs
  • Identify complication rates and costs including
  • Infection
  • Bleeding (major and minor)
  • Procedure-specific complications (e.g.,
    peritoneal adhesions, bowel perforation)
  • The primary outcomes assessed in surgical cohorts
    were
  • post-surgical office visits
  • outpatient visits
  • inpatient visits
  • length of stay
  • total health care costs
  • APP-area procedure costs
  • chest-area procedure costs
  • postsurgical complication rates
  • associated costs
  • duration of episode of care
  • cost of episode of care
  • bleeding rates (both major and minor)
  • post-surgical infection rates

15
i3 Ingenix Data Analysis Summary
16
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17
i3 Ingenix Data Analysis Conclusions
  • The study results have shown that open surgical
    procedures are generally associated with
  • higher health care utilization and
  • higher costs for most of the studied procedures
  • The study indicates that there is ample
    opportunity to optimize the use of health care
    resources and minimize the cost of care by
    increasing the use and awareness of MIS relative
    to open surgery

18
Clinical Evidence for MIS
Source Value Dossier -MIP in Hysterectomy,
Appendectomy, Cholecystectomy Colectomy.
MEDLINE literature analysis of randomized
controlled published studies between 2004-2008.
19
Specialty Society Perspective
  • Add SAGES information
  • Describe FLS program

20
Nosocomial Infections
  • Noting that patients who develop surgical
    infections spend, on average, an additional 6.5
    days in the hospital and are twice as likely to
    die, the report recommends that all hospitals
    report and publish surgical infection rates and
    suggests that the federal government tie Medicare
    payments to compliance with surgical prevention
    measures (Consumers Union report, April 2009
    Consumer Union release, 4/27 Stockton Record,
    4/28).

21
Challenges to Increased MIS Adoption
  • Surgeon training and resistance to change
    clinical behavior
  • Initial investment in training and skills is
    required for the surgeons to deliver MIS- the ROI
    may not be immediately realized
  • Seasoned surgeons may continue to perform
    surgeries with same technique
  • Lack of patient awareness
  • Many patients arent aware of their surgical
    options
  • Lack of incentives or misaligned incentives
  • No incentive to change clinical behavior
  • Consumer/patient incentives
  • Lack of PCP awareness and referral patterns
  • May not be up to date on latest surgical options
    or specialists who perform MIS
  • Referral may be made to surgeons who dont
    perform MIS
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