Value-Based Care: Providers - Revere Health


Value-based care is a system of medicine that reimburses physicians for continually providing high-quality care and improving patient outcomes, rather than reimbursing them based on the number of procedures they perform or treatments they provide. This approach is designed around patients with the goal of improving patient health while reducing healthcare costs. It’s about getting the right care, at the right time and in the right place.

Why does value-based care matter?

The United States spends up to three times as much on healthcare per capita as other nations with comparable incomes, but the U.S. still has a lower life expectancy, more chronic disease diagnoses and poorer health outcomes.1

Hear it From Your Peers

What Does This Mean For My Patients?

When you refer your patients to Revere Health, you can feel confident that your patients are getting the highest quality care at the lowest possible cost. Our patients’ cost of care is driven in part by our ability as providers to work together and determine appropriate care for each patient. Here’s what you can expect when you refer your patient to a Revere Health provider:

Team Care
Our physicians and advanced care practitioners work collaboratively with you and your staff to provide the most efficient and uninterrupted care experience for your patients.
Timely Access
Access to specialty care is at the forefront of our initiatives. Our extensive team of providers in multiple specialties allows patients to see a provider in a timely manner.
Cost Savings
Revere Health has a proven track record in reducing the total cost of care for patients as an Accountable Care Organization. Affordable costs are a priority when you refer your patients to us.
Shared Information
We participate in the Utah Clinical Health Information Exchange (cHIE), allowing us to securely exchange information about our shared patients.

1 Source: Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development; World Health Organization; European Observatory on Health Systems and Policies 2017