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From this page you can view our recent publications, listed below with the most recent at the top of the list.

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Publication Year: 2011

SHADAC and SHARE Newsletter, June 27, 2011

Publication Year: 2011

Presentation by Ian Hill (Urban Institute) at the 2011 AcademyHealth Annual Research Meeting in Seattle, WA.  Mr. Hill provides an overview of Louisiana's experience using express lane eligibility (ELE) for its Medicaid/CHIP programs.  The presentation concludes with an analysis of lessons learned from Louisiana's efforts.  These lessons pertain to ELE as a general strategy for expediting enrollment and retention and to the implications of Louisiana's experience for state implementation of the Affordable Care Act (ACA).

Click here to download a PDF of the presentation slides.

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Publication Year: 2011

Presentation by Shana Alex Lavarreda (UCLA Center for Health Policy Research) at the 2011 AcademyHealth Annual Research Meeting in Seattle, WA.  Dr. Lavarreda discusses the findings from her SHARE-sponsored study evaluating the connection between 12-month continuous eligibility in Medicaid and children's access to care.  The presentation concludes with a discussion of the implications of this evaluation for the implementation of the federal Affordable Care Act.

Download a PDF of the presentation slides.

 
Publication Year: 2011

This presentation from David Idala (The Hilltop Institute at University of Maryland, Baltimore County) provides an overview of Maryland's effort to conduct targeted outreach to Medicaid/CHIP-eligible children using information provided on state income tax forms and lays out the findings to date from a SHARE-funded evaluation of Maryland's effort.

Publication Year: 2011

Presentation by Lindsey Leininger (Chapin Hall, University of Chicago) at the 2011 AcademyHealth Annual Research Meeting.  Dr. Leininger provides an overview of the ACCESS portal and looks at whether ACCESS is more or less likely than other application methods to attract applicants who are ultimately determined to be eligible for public insurance.  She also explores whether the use of ACCESS is associated with a greater likelihood of applying for other social programs (a phenomenon known as "spillover"), looking at both the rate of spillover itself and the rate of program eligibility among spillover applicants.