Take Action to Prevent Medicare Reimbursement Cuts

Without Congressional intervention, Medicare providers are once again facing significant reimbursement reductions on January 1, 2023. These reductions, resulting from the expiration of the one-year 3% conversion factor increase included in the 2021 Protecting Medicare and American Farmers from Sequester Cuts Act, the application of statutorily required budget neutrality adjustments to the Medicare Physician Fee Schedule, and statutory pay-as-you-go (PAYGO) requirements, total an approximate 10% reduction for diagnostic imaging in 2023.​
Take Action NOW​

Support RADPAC​​

RADPAC is working hard to mitigate proposed imaging cuts, to continue coverage for mammography screening, and to increase funding for GME slots for radiology as well as addressing other workforce shortage issues. Support RADPAC to ensure RADPAC has the resources to continue educating Members of Congress on the issues that impact radiology.
Support RADPAC


Advocacy is one of the fundamental missions of the ACR, which entails representing the interests of radiologists and their patients to Congress, state legislatures, and regulatory agencies, educating radiologists and radiologists-in-training regarding legislative and regulatory developments, and supporting grassroots participation in advocacy via Capitol Hill Days, Legislative Calls-to-Action, and The Radiology Advocacy Network (RAN).
Act Now​

​​​​​​​​​Become a RADVOCATE​​

Listen to the new RADVOCACY Podcast hosted by RADPAC​
Become a RADVOCATE and choose how you want to get involved​
Find your legislator and take action now​
Log in to RADPAC and contribute to the PAC​

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Source: Stateline.org

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Health coverage for unemployed harder to come by in some states
Source: Stateline.org

Shawna Royer-Gravlin, who lives in Longmont, was one it the Coloradans who took advantage of the opportunity. The federal government has not changed its ruless to allow those previously unisured to sign up. As of now, they must wiat until fall for the open enrollment period. Congress has provided funding for free testing for the uninsured but not for treatment.

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