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People treated for HCV were cured even without direct intervention from a specialist.
A $6.6 million grant aims to integrate services for HIV, hepatitis B and C and substance misuse into primary care clinics across the state.
A national survey found that primary care physicians had little interest in prescribing buprenorphine or naltrexone.
The retailer offers services such as routine checkups, eye and dental exams, and therapy and may expand nationwide.
Black and Hispanic patients who call for appointments are also more likely than whites to be asked about their insurance status.
It’s time, leaders say, to decentralize hepatitis C care from urban areas and get nonspecialists to provide care.
A review of the major findings presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases in San Francisco
This is according to the largest-ever analysis of the treatment cascade among people tested for hepatitis C.
Primary care physicians and ob-gyns are the top clinicians ordering such tests.
So why do insurers often still restrict approval for hep C drugs to those receiving treatment from specialists?
Webcasts, expert treatment suggestions and more are helping to vastly expand the number of doctors able to provide a cure across the state.
The relative simplicity of treating the virus with today’s treatments often means nonspecialist prescribers may provide sufficient care.
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