Prepare RDS Cost Data For Submission To The RDS Center

This document includes information about the following:

Who should submit interim drug cost data to the RDS Center?

Plan Sponsors who have specified a payment frequency of monthly, quarterly, or interim annual must submit cost data to the CMS' RDS Center before submitting a payment request. Although applications with the payment frequency of annual are not required to submit cost data to CMS' RDS Center until reconciliation, it is strongly encouraged that Plan Sponsors use the information in this document to begin aggregating retiree cost data before that time.

What cost data am I supposed to submit?

When reporting gross retiree cost data for self-funded benefit options or fully insured benefit options, the Plan Sponsor must submit aggregated cost data for all retirees covered under the benefit option in the following data elements: gross retiree costs, threshold reduction, limit reduction and estimated cost adjustment.

When reporting estimated percentage of premiums for fully insured benefit options, the only data element required by the CMS' RDS Center is the estimated percentage of premiums, which needs to be aggregated for all retirees for the reported month. However, if the estimated premium cost amount does not include the estimated cost adjustment that sum must be reported as a separate data element.

How do I determine which retiree cost data to include in the cost report?

It is imperative to submit monthly add/update/delete retiree files to CMS' RDS Center to ensure the retiree list provided for an application is as current as possible. Before submitting cost data, review the current subsidy periods on the retiree list for the application, and submit only gross retiree costs incurred during the month being reported, within the subsidy period for a given retiree. Additionally, if reporting estimated percentages of premium, include only retirees with valid subsidy periods for the month in which cost data is being submitted.

What has to happen before I can submit cost data using the RDS Secure Web Site?

Before cost data is submitted using the RDS Secure Web Site the application must be submitted and approved, and Payment Setup must be completed. (For more information on completing Payment Setup, go to: How to Complete Payment Setup and/or How to Change Payment Setup Information.)

How do I know if a drug is eligible for the subsidy?

There are three main criteria to determine if drug costs for a retiree are eligible for the subsidy: drug costs must be covered under Medicare Part D, drug costs must be incurred within the subsidy period effective and termination dates for the retiree, and drug costs must be paid.

  1. Drug is covered under Medicare Part D - Gross drug costs must be covered under Medicare Part D as defined in 42 C.F.R. 423.100. Gross costs include dispensing fees, ingredient costs, and sales tax, but exclude administrative costs. For more guidance on what constitutes a Part D drug, go to: Chapter 6 of the Medicare Part D Manual.
  2. Drug costs that are incurred (i.e. prescription filled and purchased by retiree or on their behalf) on, or within a retiree's Subsidy Period Effective Date and the Subsidy Period Termination Date – When trying to determine if a retiree's drug cost is eligible for the subsidy, the only date that is relevant is the prescription incurred (filled) date - NOT the paid date. If the incurred date falls within, or on the retiree's subsidy effective and termination dates, the drug cost is eligible for the subsidy if it also meets the other two criteria.
  3. Drug costs that are paid – The retiree's prescription must be paid to be considered an eligible drug cost for the subsidy. The drug cost can either be paid by the plan, by the retiree due to an out-of pocket copay or deductible, or a combination. Regardless of when the drug is paid e.g., if it was paid the day it was incurred (prescription filled) or six months later, it is still eligible, as long as it is paid and meets the other two criteria.

When should I report estimated percentage of premiums instead of gross retiree costs?

Self-funded plans must report gross retiree costs. However, plans that are fully insured have the option to report gross retiree costs or estimated percentage of premiums. The estimated premium option is recommended for those fully insured plans that do not have access to retirees' gross drug costs. Estimated percentage of premiums is the portion of premium costs (excluding administrative costs, risk charges, etc.) paid by the Plan Sponsor and by the qualifying covered retiree that, based on a determination by the insurer using reasonable actuarial principles, is allocated to gross retiree costs between the cost threshold and the cost limit. If the benefit option includes more than one drug plan, and one of those plans is fully insured, but the other is self-insured, gross costs must be reported and reporting estimated percentage of premiums is not an option.

If the estimated premium cost amount does not include the estimated cost adjustment, then that sum must be reported separately in the estimated cost adjustment column.

How do I report estimated cost adjustments (e.g., rebates, discounts)?

Any discounts, chargebacks, rebates, and/or other price concessions given by the manufacturer or pharmacy to the Plan Sponsor that are attributable to gross retiree costs between the cost threshold and cost limit will need to be reported to CMS' RDS Center, as those amounts must be accounted for, to determine the allowable retiree cost. When reporting to CMS' RDS Center the combination of these things (discounts, chargebacks, rebates, and/or other price concessions) is referred to as an estimated cost adjustment. Estimated cost adjustments are not eligible for reimbursement under the subsidy.

The estimated cost adjustment will need to be based on historical data and generally accepted actuarial principles. Plan Sponsors will only need to report estimated cost adjustments for the gross cost between the threshold reduction and the limit reduction. Estimated cost adjustments must be allocated to each individual retiree's cost; however, Plan Sponsors are not required to allocate the rebates based on the individual retiree's actual usage of the specific Medicare Part D drugs for which the Plan Sponsor receives rebates. Plan Sponsors may instead choose to allocate rebates using a methodology that determines rebates received under the plan as a percentage of incurred drug costs (for example 4%), and apply that percentage to the gross retiree costs between the threshold reduction and limit reduction.

Note: Estimated cost adjustments will not be accepted for 2005.

What are gross retiree costs?

Gross retiree costs are non-administrative costs including costs directly related to the dispensing of Medicare Part D drugs whether paid for by a plan or retiree, or a combination (e.g., copay and plan reimbursement).

What is the threshold reduction?

The amount below the federally defined cost threshold is not eligible for the subsidy.  Therefore Plan Sponsors must reduce the amount of gross covered retiree plan-related prescription drug costs.  This ineligible subtracted amount is referred to as the threshold reduction. 

What is the limit reduction?

The amount in excess of the federally defined cost limit is not eligible for the subsidy.  Therefore Plan Sponsors are not able to claim this excess amount of gross covered retiree plan-related prescription drug costs.  This ineligible excess amount is referred to as the limit reduction. 

What is the cost threshold?

The cost threshold is a federally-defined amount of out-of-pocket expenses paid by, or on behalf of, the beneficiary. The amount up to the cost threshold is not eligible for subsidy. It is adjusted in the same manner as the annual Medicare Part D deductible and the annual Medicare Part D out of pocket threshold and is adjusted annually as defined in 42 CFR §423.104(d)(1)(ii) and (d)(5)(iii)(B), respectively.

What is the cost limit?

The cost limit is a federally-defined amount of out-of-pocket expenses paid by, or on behalf of, the beneficiary. The amount exceeding the cost limit is not eligible for subsidy. It is adjusted in the same manner as the annual Medicare Part D deductible and the annual Medicare Part D out of pocket limit and is adjusted annually as defined in 42 CFR §423.104(d)(1)(ii) and (d)(5)(iii)(B), respectively.

Do I submit claim-specific data to the RDS Center for cost reporting?

No. Claims data will need to be maintained by the Plan Sponsor for a minimum of six years (which can be extended by CMS in certain circumstances) for audit purposes.

Federal regulations require that Plan Sponsors participating in the RDS Program make a final reconciliation submission using final cost data for the plan year and data on actual rebates and other price concessions.

For example, aggregated data for reconciliation will be reported by benefit option and month incurred, using the same submission methods (data entry or mainframe file transfer) and file layouts as interim payment cost reporting. Aggregate data is not required to be reported at the individual retiree level. However, Plan Sponsors and other entities assisting them in the cost reporting process are reminded that allowable retiree costs are determined at the retiree level, and records need to be retained showing how data submitted in the cost reporting process is determined. 

The cost data submitted by the Plan Sponsor to CMS' RDS Center will be aggregated per retiree at the benefit option level within an application by month.

For example:

Plan Sponsor ID

  • Application ID
    • Benefit Option
      • January – report cost data
      • February – report cost data
      • March – report cost data
      • April – report cost data

A covered retiree list should be validated by the persons responsible for coordinating retiree eligibility for the benefit options within an application.  The Plan Sponsor must work with all Cost Reporters to ensure that the cost data being reported are only for the beneficiaries and subsidy periods listed in this file.  Be sure that Cost Reporters are aware of the need to coordinate thresholds and limits within an application for each beneficiary.  For more information, go to: How should coordination of individual retiree cost data be handled? located in How To Complete Reconciliation.

Will the cost reports I submit to the RDS Center, on an interim basis, be at the retiree level?

No. The interim cost reports submitted to CMS' RDS Center for a benefit option will be aggregated for all retirees by month—based on the month the drug costs were incurred (prescription filled). For example, if there are 100 retirees covered under the benefit option, and cost data is submitted for January, add up all the eligible gross retiree cost data for those retirees incurred in January (but only those costs that were paid, in January or later) and submit that information to CMS' RDS Center. Repeat that process for each month in the plan year in which eligible costs were incurred.

What information must Plan Sponsors submit for costs incurred in 2005?

Plan Sponsors that are submitting cost data for plans that began in 2005 and ended in 2006 must report the actual amount of Medicare Part D drug costs incurred (and subsequently paid) for individuals who were considered qualifying covered retirees in 2005. Costs incurred between the cost threshold and cost limit in 2005 are not eligible for retiree drug subsidies; however, the cost data must be reported for the purpose of accurately applying the 2006 cost threshold and cost limit for each retiree. When reporting 2005 cost data, please note that:

  • A retiree is considered a qualifying covered retiree in 2005 if the retiree was eligible for Medicare Part D as of 1/1/2006, was enrolled in a qualified retiree prescription drug plan in 2006, and had been enrolled in the plan in 2005. (Note that the retiree did not have to be eligible for Medicare Part D in 2005 in order to count the 2005 costs. Also note that if the retiree became eligible for Medicare Part D effective 1/2/2006 or thereafter, only costs incurred as of the date of Medicare Part D eligibility should be reported and applied to the cost threshold and cost limit.)
  • If a plan incurred any costs for Medicare Part D drugs in 2005 for a qualifying covered retiree, the Plan Sponsor must report those costs for the purpose of meeting the 2006 cost threshold. Example: If an RDS plan ending in 2006 incurred $275 in Medicare Part D drug costs for a qualifying covered retiree in December 2005, then $250 of the $275 would satisfy the cost threshold for 2006. Additionally, the Plan Sponsor would not be able to receive subsidies for the remaining $25 in December 2005, but would be eligible to seek subsidies for 2006 drug costs incurred and paid for that retiree between $275 and $5,000.
  • If a plan incurred costs over $5000 for Medicare Part D drugs in 2005 for a qualifying covered retiree, the Plan Sponsor may not receive subsidies for costs incurred in 2006 for that retiree, but still must report the costs for that retiree.
  • The 2005 drug costs must be reported under the appropriate unique benefit option and month in which they were incurred.

What if I receive revised cost data after I have already reported that month's data to the RDS Center?

It is very likely that adjusted or additional drug cost data will be received for costs incurred in a month that has already been reported to CMS' RDS Center. For example, in July, May's drug cost data is reported, however, in August additional claim data for a drug cost incurred in May is received. When this occurs, re-aggregate the cost data for May, in order to include the new information, and resubmit the cost data for May and any other month after May that is affected by the revised retiree cost data, as threshold reduction and limit reductions for individual retirees may have affected the amounts reported in subsequent months. All cumulative cost data is required to be reported again, not just the adjustment amounts. Cost reports submitted to CMS' RDS Center can be revised as often as necessary, whenever necessary, until reconciliation is completed.

When resubmitting revised cost data for a month previously reported and the cost report being revised has not been used to build a payment request, overlay the previous data. If the cost report has been used to build a payment request, the previously submitted cost data will display in addition to the revised cost report, and the difference will be netted out. Additionally, previously reported cost files and data entry modifications will be viewable in audit trail reports.

Note: Changes to a covered retiree's subsidy periods could also change previously reported cost data. This is why it is very important to process the weekly notification files and the response files provided by CMS' RDS Center, and to send the monthly ADD/UPD/DEL retiree files as applicable.

What do I need to do if I want to have a Vendor aggregate and send my cost data to the RDS Center?

The term "Vendor" refers to a Pharmacy Benefit Manager (PBM), Health Plan, or another third party company that has been contracted by one or multiple Plan Sponsors to report cost data. Vendors submitting cost data on behalf of a Plan Sponsor must obtain a Vendor ID from CMS' RDS Center. To initiate the Vendor registration process, the Vendor needs to call the RDS Help Line at (877) 737-4357. TTY for the hearing impaired: (877) RDS-TTY0, or (877) 737-8890. Once the Vendor receives the Vendor ID, they will need to communicate that Vendor ID number to the appropriate Plan Sponsor(s), so it can be entered in the RDS Secure Web Site as applicable.

If a Vendor currently has a Vendor ID related to the RDS retiree file processing, CMS' RDS Center will allow them to use their current Vendor ID to file cost reports; however, they still need to call the RDS Help Line for confirmation. If a Vendor plans on submitting cost data both via mainframe-to-mainframe and data entry (RDS Secure Web Site), they will need a Vendor ID for each cost reporting method.

Even if a Vendor is obtained to support in the cost data aggregation and/or submissions, the Plan Sponsor will still be able to view the data submitted by the Vendor to CMS' RDS Center, using the RDS Secure Web Site.

How do I aggregate cost data if I have more than one Vendor for a single benefit option?

Assuming the two Vendors are managing different groups of retirees, multiple Vendors may report cost data for one benefit option. All Vendors reporting for the same benefit option must report using the same methodology (gross cost or estimated premiums). Plan Sponsors who have multiple Vendors reporting cost data, for the same benefit option or group of retirees, must coordinate individual retiree's cost data.  For more information, go to: How should coordination of individual retiree cost data be handled? located in How To Complete Reconciliation.

How often do I have to report cost data to the RDS Center?

The frequency with which cost data are reported to CMS' RDS Center is at the discretion of the Plan Sponsor. There is no limit to the number of times cost data can be submitted or resubmitted for a month. Reported cost data submitted to CMS' RDS Center are used to build payment requests; therefore, cost data must be submitted before a payment request can be created and submitted by the Plan Sponsor. Payments can only be requested for the month(s) in which cost data has been reported.

Can you provide some cost reporting examples?

If you have trouble viewing the sample images, please see the Aggregate Sample pdf to resize.

Cost Reporting Example Illustrating Estimated Premiums

This example illustrates the use of the estimated percentage of premium approach that may be elected by fully insured plans. In the example, the insurer determines that the total estimated premium cost for the Plan Sponsor in January is $600. Further, in determining the estimated cost adjustment, the Plan Sponsor uses a methodology that allocates rebates as a percentage of incurred Part D drug costs for each qualifying covered retiree between the cost threshold and cost limit. Under that methodology, the Plan Sponsor determines the estimated cost adjustment to be three percent.

Under this example, $600 should be entered in the estimated premium (EP) column for January. The estimated cost adjustment amount for January is $18 ($600 x 3%). If the $18 is entered in the estimated cost adjustment column, then the allowable retiree cost (ARC) for January is $582 ($600.00 - $18.00 = $582.00). If the Plan Sponsor prefers, the estimated cost adjustment can be accounted for by reducing the amount in the EP column; accordingly, $582 would be entered in the EP column and $0 (or blank) would be entered in the Estimated Cost Adjustment column. Either way, the allowable retiree cost is $582.

Estimated premium (EP) with estimated cost adjustment taken separately

Estimated Premium with estimated cost adjustment taken separately

Estimated premium (EP) with estimated cost adjustment included

Estimated Premium (EP) With Estimated Cost Adjustment included

Cost Reporting Example Illustrating Gross Retiree Costs

This example illustrates cost reporting for plans reporting actual cost data, not estimated premiums. The Plan Sponsor in this example is a calendar year plan that has three retirees. As in the prior example, the Plan Sponsor uses a methodology that determines the estimated cost adjustment to be three percent. The retirees have the following gross retiree costs:

  • Ana Smith gross retiree costs: $300.23 for January, $1,530 for February, and $3550 for March.
  • John Smith gross retiree costs: $220.10 for January, $1,600 for February, and $1500 for March.
  • Sam Adams gross retiree costs: $150 for January, $1,500 for February, and $3500 for March

Sample retiree data gross retiree costs

(Please note: this chart is for illustrative purposes only. NDC codes are not determinative of whether or not a drug is a Medicare Part D drug.)

Sample Retiree Data Gross Retiree Costs

The total for January is the sum of the gross costs for all retirees, or $670.33 ($300.23 + $220.10 + $150). The total for February is $4,630 ($1,530 + $1,600 + $1,500). The total for March is $8,550 ($3,550 + $1,500 + $3,500).

Sample summary data gross retiree costs

Sample Summary Data Gross Retiree Costs

Cost Reporting Example Illustrating Threshold Reductions

In this example, the threshold reduction used is the $250 for plan years ending in 2006. For each retiree, the threshold reduction is as follows:

  • Ana Smith threshold reduction: $250 for January, $0 for February, and $0 for March.
  • John Smith threshold reduction: $220.10 for January, $29.90 for February, and $0 for March.
  • Sam Adams threshold reduction: $150 for January, $100 for February, and $0 for March.

Sample retiree data threshold reduction

(Please note: this chart is for illustrative purposes only. NDC codes are not determinative of whether or not a drug is a Medicare Part D drug.)

Sample Retiree Data Threshold Reduction

The total threshold reduction for January is the sum of the threshold reductions for all retirees, or $620.10 ($250 + $220.10 + $150). The total for February is $129.90 ($29.90 + $100). The total for March is $0.

Sample summary data threshold reduction

Sample Summary Data Threshold Reduction

Cost Reporting Example Illustrating Limit Reductions

In this example, the limit reduction used is the $5,000 for plan years ending in 2006.

For each retiree, the limit reduction is as follows:

  • Ana Smith limit reduction: $0 for January, $0 for February, and $380.23 for March [total accumulated gross retiree cost is $300.23 + $1,530 + $3,550] – [the 2006 cost limit ($5,000)].
  • John Smith limit reduction: $0 for January, $0 for February, and $0 for March (total accumulated gross retiree cost is less than $5,000).
  • Sam Adams limit reduction: $0 for January, $0 for February, and $150 for March [total accumulated gross retiree cost is $150.00 + $1,500 + $3,500] – [the 2006 cost limit ($5,000)].

Sample retiree data limit reductions

(Please note: this chart is for illustrative purposes only. NDC codes are not determinative of whether or not a drug is a Medicare Part D drug.)

Sample Retiree Data Limit Reductions

The total limit reduction for January is the sum of the limit reductions for all retirees, or $0. The total for February is $0. The total for March is $530.23 ($380.23 + $0 + $150.00).

Sample retiree data limit reductions

Sample Retiree Data Limit Reductions

Cost Reporting Example Illustrating Estimated Cost Adjustments

For each retiree, the estimated cost adjustment (using the three percent of cost figure determined by the Plan Sponsor) is as follows:

  • Ana Smith estimated cost adjustment: For January, her gross eligible (GE) amount is $50.23 ($300.23 - $250 - $0); the ECA is $1.51 (GE x .03). For February, her GE is $1,530 ($1,530 - $0 - $0); the ECA is $45.90 (GE x .03). For March, her GE is $3,169.77 ($3,550 - $0 - $380.23); the ECA is $95.09 (GE x .03).
  • John Smith estimated cost adjustment: For January, his GE is $0 ($220.10 - $220.10 - $0); the ECA is $0. For February, his GE is $1570.10 ($1600 – $29.90 - $0); the ECA is $47.10 (GE x .03). For March, his GE is $1,500 ($1,500 - $0 - $0); the ECA is $45 (GE x .03).
  • Sam Adams estimated cost adjustment: For January his GE is $0 ($150 - $150 - $0); the ECA is $0. For February, his GE is $1,400 ($1,500 - $100 - $0); the ECA is $42 (GE x .03). For March, his GE is $3,350 ($3,500 - $0 - $150); the ECA is $100.50 (GE x .03).

Note: The ECA is applied to the gross retiree costs between the threshold reduction and limit reduction - the gross eligible amount. Accordingly, if the gross eligible amount is $0 because the entire gross retiree cost was applied to the threshold or limit reductions, the ECA is also $0. The ECA will never be a negative number. Estimated cost adjustments will not be accepted for months in 2005.

Sample retiree data estimated cost adjustment

(Please note: this chart is for illustrative purposes only. NDC codes are not determinative of whether or not a drug is a Medicare Part D drug.)

Sample Retiree Data Estimated Cost Adjustment

The total estimated cost adjustment for January is $1.51 ($0 + $0 + $1.51).
The total estimated cost adjustment for February is $135 ($45.90 + $47.10 + $42).
The total estimated cost adjustment for March is $240.59 ($95.09 + $45 + $100.50).

Sample summary data estimated cost adjustment

Sample Summary Data Estimated Cost Adjustment

Cost Reporting Example Illustrating Reporting 2005 Costs

  • Plan Sponsors that are submitting cost data for plan years that begin in calendar year 2005 must include 2005 drug costs of qualifying covered retirees for purposes of meeting the threshold reduction and the limit reduction for 2006. Go to: What Information Must Plan Sponsors Submit For Costs Incurred in 2005? for information on who is a qualifying covered retiree for months in 2005, what cost data must be reported for such retirees, and how 2005 costs for such retirees apply to the cost threshold and cost limit.

Example: A Plan Sponsor has a plan year that begins April 1, 2005 and ends in March 31, 2006. There are seven qualifying covered retirees that are eligible for the subsidy:

  • Retiree 1, Bill Brown, incurred costs of $250 in June 2005, $380 in July 2005, $630 in August 2005 and $320.30 in January 2006.
  • Retiree 2, John Jakes, incurred costs of $140.12 in July 2005, $150.10 in November 2005 and $340.45 in March 2006.
  • Retiree 3, Tina Clark, incurred costs of $270.10 in April 2005 and $201.50 in May 2005.
  • Retiree 4, Tim Jones, incurred costs of $4,500 in December 2005 and $600 in January 2006.
  • Retiree 5, Ana Smith (will not be eligible for subsidy in 2006), incurred costs of $6,000 in December 2005 and $300 in January 2006.
  • Retiree 6, Sam Adams, incurred costs of $200 in December 2005 and $800 in January 2006. Retiree 7, Debra Berry, incurred costs of $350 in December 2005 and $5,000 in January 2006.
  • Retiree 7, Debra Berry, incurred costs of $350 in December 2005 and $5,000 in January 2006.

Each of the retirees above that incurred costs in 2005, incurred them while in retired (as opposed to active employee) status.

Note: Estimated cost adjustments will not be accepted for 2005.

Sample retiree data (2005-2006)

(Please note: this chart is for illustrative purposes only. NDC codes are not determinative of whether or not a drug is a Medicare Part D drug.)

Sample Retiree Data (2005-2006)

Sample retiree data (2005-2006)

Sample Retiree Data (2005-2006)

Cost Reporting Example Illustrating Multiple Benefit Options Reported Over Several Months

Sample summary data (Multi-Benefit Option)

Sample summary data (Multi-Benefit Option) Sample summary data (Multi-Benefit Option) Sample summary data (Multi-Benefit Option) Sample summary data (Multi-Benefit Option)

Sample summary data (Multi-Benefit Option) Sample summary data (Multi-Benefit Option)

Cost Reporting Example Illustrating Reporting Adjusted Costs

Example: A Plan Sponsor has previously submitted cost data to CMS' RDS Center for an application with a plan year ending in 2006. The Plan Sponsor has to date reported cost data through February 2006 to CMS' RDS Center. When preparing to submit the cost data for March 2006, the Plan Sponsor sees that cost data for months previously submitted to CMS' RDS Center has changed, and new cost data was just received.

  • Retiree 1, Debra Berry, incurred costs of $350 in December 2005, $5,000 in January 2006.
  • Retiree 2, John Jakes, incurred costs of $140.12 in July 2005 and $150.10 in November 2005.

Each of the retirees above that incurred costs in 2005, incurred them while in retired (as opposed to active employee) status.

This information was reported to CMS' RDS Center in February 2006.

Sample original cost data

(Please note: this chart is for illustrative purposes only. NDC codes are not determinative of whether or not a drug is a Medicare Part D drug.)

Sample original cost data

However, when aggregating March 2006 cost data, new or revised cost data was realized for the previously reported months of January 2006 and September 2005.

Retiree 1, Debra Berry, incurred cost of $5,000 in January 2006 was deleted.
Retiree 2, John Jakes, incurred cost of $280 in September 2005 was just received.
Additionally, new costs for March of $340.45 need to be reported.

Revised cost data received after submitted to CMS' RDS Center

(Please note: this chart is for illustrative purposes only. NDC codes are not determinative of whether or not a drug is a Medicare Part D drug.)

Revised Cost Data Received After Submitted to RDS Center

Revised Cost Data Received After Submitted to RDS Center

Sample John's new cost data

Sample John’s New Cost Data

Sample John’s New Cost Data

Sample Debra's new cost data

Sample Debra’s New Cost Data

Sample aggregated revised cost thru February 2006 with new March 2006 data

Sample Aggregated Revised Cost thru February 2006 with new March 2006 data

Note: Cost data for September 2005, November 2005, and January 2006 were all resubmitted. Not just the adjusted amounts were re-submitted, but the entire month's cost data had to be reaggregated and resubmitted.

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Page last updated: March 25, 2008

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