Prior to the value-based care initiative, the service health plan levy was the usual type of health insurance. Also identified as compensation plans, FFS coverage is the most expensive; However, a fee for the health plan offers total independence and flexibility for those who can afford it. FFS allows customers to freely choose their doctors and hospitals, with very little interference from the insurance provider. A health plan fee for the service requires a high out-of-pocket cost, as customers may be required to pay their medical fees in advance and file invoices for the refund. There is evidence that primary care physicians, who are paid under an FFS model, treat patients with more procedures than patients who are paid under the head or salary.  FfS encourages primary care physicians to invest in radiology clinics and self-mail medical services to generate revenue.  Group payments create competition among providers to create value where it is important – at the level of each patient – and will finally put the health care system on the right track. Robust proof-of-concept initiatives in the United States and abroad show that the challenges of transitioning to bundled payments are already being overcome. Now, in an ideal world, doctors effectively treat their patients long before they develop a chronic disease or end up in hospital. Physicians should focus on well-being and prevention and offer the most effective treatments as soon as their patients become ill. In fact, many doctors manage the health of their patients (lack of motivation, lack of know-how, lack of resources, lack of information, etc.) are best managed. VBR aims to put in place incentives to motivate suppliers and to combine supplier and payer resources to improve knowledge and data aspects.
Ultimately, VBR approaches strive both to reduce the way provider groups do business and to improve care costs. However, not all supplier groups can manage and/or be successful. A degree of technological and clinical sophistication is needed, as well as an openness to a new type of patient care and cooperation between payers.