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Key Legal Considerations When Redesigning Your Physician Compensation Plans

Thursday, March 22 2018  10:00 AM PDT | 01:00 PM EDT

Training Duration = 60 Min                    Sponsored by Compliance Online

Registration - Live plus recording: $349.00


Registration - Single: $199.00

As health care organizations redesign their compensation plans, they must be sure the process they follow and the models the new models they develop are defensible under the Stark Law.

In this webinar Mr. Wolfe will discuss developing best practices and how to evaluate whether a new compensation model is compliant with Stark’s technical requirements and key tenets of defensibility.

Why Should You Attend:

In this session Mr. Wolfe will provide an overview of the Stark Law, including its technical requirements and key tenets of defensibility.

He will also discuss best practices for structuring evaluating and structuring new compensation models.
The webinar will focus on regulatory requirements, key provisions, valuation considerations and potential pitfalls that should be avoided.

Areas Covered

  • Provide a general Stark Law overview
  • Examine critical components of Stark compliant compensation models
  • Discuss best practices for designing and documenting compensation plans
  • Describe best practices for auditing compensation plans
  • Review processes for documenting fair market value and commercial reasonableness


Joseph Wolfe is an attorney with Hall Render, the largest health care focused law firm in the country. Mr. Wolfe provides advice and counsel to some of the largest health systems, hospitals and medical groups on a variety of health care issues. He regularly counsels clients on a national basis regarding compliance-focused physician compensation and alignment strategies.

Mr. Wolfe is a frequent speaker on issues related to the physician self-referral statute (Stark Law), hospital-physician transactions, physician compensation and health care fair market value issues. Before attending law school at the University of Wisconsin, he served as a combat engineer in the United States Army.