Supporters also argue that depositors could benefit from a more fluid economy, with increasing economic growth, aggregate demand, corporate profits and a quality of life.    Others estimate the long-term savings of 40% of total national health spending resulting from increased preventive care, although estimates from the Congressional Budget Office and the New England Journal of Medicine have shown that preventive care is more expensive due to increased use.   A 2014 study published in the journal BMC Medical Services Research by James Kahn e.a. showed that the actual administrative burden for health care in the United States was 27% of total national health spending. The study examined both the direct costs charged by insurers for profits, management and marketing, as well as the indirect burden of health care providers such as hospitals, nursing homes and physicians for the costs they incurred in collaborating with private insurers, including contract negotiations. , financial and clinical records (variable and specific to each payer). A 2001 article in the journal Health Affairs examined 50 years of U.S. public opinion on various health plans and concluded that while there appears to be general support for a “national health plan,” respondents “remain satisfied with their current medical agreements, do not trust the federal government to do the right thing, and do not prefer a national health plan for a single payer.”  Before you start making claims, you should capture your current paying situation. What do you mean? In this article on medical economics, author Donna Marbury proposes to draw up a table containing “your eight best payers and 25 procedural terminology codes (CTPs) to analyze the financial performance of payers and their reimbursements.” This will help you set concrete goals for your negotiations. According to the Journal of Oncology article I mentioned earlier, you should “set an optimal, minimal and objective goal.