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Bouclier sanitaire : choisir entre égalité et équité ? Une analyse à partir du modèle ARAMMIS

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Author Info

  • Thierry Debrand

    ()
    (IRDES institut for research and information in health economics)

  • Christine Sorasith

    ()
    (IRDES institut for research and information in health economics)

Abstract

Cet article cherche à mesurer, à l’aide du modèle d’Analyse des réformes de l’Assurance maladie par micro-simulation statique (ARAMMIS), les effets de la mise en place d’un bouclier sanitaire financé par la suppression du régime des affections de longue durée (ALD). Notre étude repose sur la comparaison des conséquences redistributives de différentes règles de boucliers sur les restes à charge des patients dans le secteur ambulatoire en France. Nous attachons une importance particulière aux indicateurs permettant de mettre en évidence les modifications des restes à charge et de mesurer l’évolution du système en termes d’équité. Nous présentons, dans une première partie, le cadre général du système de santé en France pour mieux comprendre le contexte et les enjeux d’une refonte du mode de remboursement lié à l’Assurance maladie obligatoire. Dans une deuxième partie, nous décrivons les hypothèses retenues, la base de données et le modèle de micro-simulation. Enfin, nous consacrons la dernière partie à la présentation des principaux résultats mesurant l’impact de la réforme tant au niveau des individus qu’au niveau du système.

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File URL: http://www.irdes.fr/EspaceRecherche/DocumentsDeTravail/DT32BouclierSanitaireAnalyseModeleArammis.pdf
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Bibliographic Info

Paper provided by IRDES institut for research and information in health economics in its series Working Papers with number DT32.

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Length: 31 pages
Date of creation: Jun 2010
Date of revision: Jun 2010
Handle: RePEc:irh:wpaper:dt32

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Keywords: Micro-simulation; Dépenses de santé; Restes à charge.;

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References

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  1. van Doorslaer, Eddy & Wagstaff, Adam & van der Burg, Hattem & Christiansen, Terkel & Citoni, Guido & Di Biase, Rita & Gerdtham, Ulf-G. & Gerfin, Mike & Gross, Lorna & Hakinnen, Unto, 1999. "The redistributive effect of health care finance in twelve OECD countries," Journal of Health Economics, Elsevier, vol. 18(3), pages 291-313, June.
  2. Emmanuelle Cambois & Florence Jusot, 2010. "Monitoring Health Inequalities in France: A Short Tool for Routine Health SUrvey to Account for LifeLong Adverse Experiences," Working Papers DT30, IRDES institut for research and information in health economics, revised Mar 2010.
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  8. Thierry Debrand & Nicolas Sirven, 2009. "Quelles sont les motivations des départs à la retraite en Europe : situation personnelle, familiale, professionnelle, ou rôle de la protection sociale ?," Working Papers DT26, IRDES institut for research and information in health economics, revised Jun 2009.
  9. Or, Zeynep & Cases, Chantal & Lisac, Melanie & Vrangbæk, Karsten & Winblad, Ulrika & Bevan, Gwyn, 2010. "Are health problems systemic? Politics of access and choice under Beveridge and Bismarck systems," Health Economics, Policy and Law, Cambridge University Press, vol. 5(03), pages 269-293, July.
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  11. Aronson, J Richard & Johnson, Paul & Lambert, Peter J, 1994. "Redistributive Effects and Unequal Income Tax Treatment," Economic Journal, Royal Economic Society, vol. 104(423), pages 262-70, March.
  12. Thierry Debrand & Nicolas Sirven, 2009. "What are the Motivations of Pathways to Retirement in Europe: Individual, Familial, Professional Situation or Social Protection Systems?," Working Papers DT28, IRDES institut for research and information in health economics, revised Oct 2009.
  13. Michel Grignon & Bidénam Kambia-Chopin, 2009. "Income and the Demand for Complementary Health Insurance in France," Working Papers DT24, IRDES institut for research and information in health economics, revised Apr 2009.
  14. Kakwani, Nanok C, 1977. "Measurement of Tax Progressivity: An International Comparison," Economic Journal, Royal Economic Society, vol. 87(345), pages 71-80, March.
  15. Eddy van Doorslaer & Owen O'Donnell & Ravindra P. Rannan-Eliya & Aparnaa Somanathan & Shiva Raj Adhikari & Charu C. Garg & Deni Harbianto & Alejandro N. Herrin & Mohammed Nazmul Huq & Shamsia Ibragimo, 2007. "Catastrophic payments for health care in Asia," Health Economics, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd., vol. 16(11), pages 1159-1184.
  16. Gabriela Flores & Jaya Krishnakumar & Owen O'Donnell & Eddy van Doorslaer, 2008. "Coping with health-care costs: implications for the measurement of catastrophic expenditures and poverty," Health Economics, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd., vol. 17(12), pages 1393-1412.
  17. Menno Pradhan & Nicholas Prescott, 2002. "Social risk management options for medical care in Indonesia," Health Economics, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd., vol. 11(5), pages 431-446.
  18. Geoffard, Pierre-Yves, 2006. "La lancinante question de l'assurance-maladie," Opuscules du CEPREMAP, CEPREMAP, number 01, November.
  19. Didier Blanchet & Thierry Debrand, 2008. "The sooner, the better? Analyzing preferences for early retirement in European countries," Working Papers DT13, IRDES institut for research and information in health economics, revised Jul 2008.
  20. Hai Zhong, 2009. "Extensions to decomposition of the redistributive effect of health care finance," Health Economics, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd., vol. 18(10), pages 1176-1187.
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Citations

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Cited by:
  1. Thierry Debrand & Christine Sorasith, 2010. "Out-of-Pocket Maximum Rules under a Compulsatory Health Care Insurance Scheme: A Choice between Equality and Equity," Working Papers DT34, IRDES institut for research and information in health economics, revised Nov 2010.
  2. Mohamed Ali Ben Halima & Thierry Debrand & Camille Regaert, 2012. "Sick Leaves: Understanding Disparities Between French Departments," Working Papers DT50, IRDES institut for research and information in health economics, revised Oct 2012.

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