Workers who receive training in the CPP have higher levels of the quality-adjusted life years (QALY) than those who don’t.
The study, conducted by the Centre for Health, Labor and Pensions Research, also found that workers who receive CPP coverage had better outcomes than workers who don�t.
The authors say the findings are significant because they suggest the CPA may be beneficial to workers, but not to their employers.
The study looked at data from about 8,000 workers from the CPMI, the CUPE, the Canadian Federation of Independent Business (CFIB), the American Federation of Government Employees (AFGE), the Canadian Union of Public Employees (CUPE), the Association of Independent Contractors (ACCE) and the Canadian Nurses Federation (CNF).
The study looked primarily at life expectancy for workers, who were then asked to provide their ages when they had first received CPP training.
The data was then analyzed for the quality of coverage, with outcomes included life expectancy, quality of care, health care use and mortality.
The researchers also looked at other measures of the health care system.
Overall, they found that people who received CPA coverage had lower quality of life and higher levels than workers not covered.
The quality-of-care index was lower for those who received coverage, as was the life expectancy index.
However, those who did not receive CPA had better quality of health care and lower mortality.
Workers who did receive CPE had higher quality of long-term care, lower mortality, better health care access and higher quality-assured life years.
Among workers who received the CPE, workers who didn�t have the benefit had a better quality- of-care and life expectancy than those with the benefit.
However, workers with the CPD had lower life expectancy and higher mortality than workers with coverage.
The CPE was not associated with better health outcomes, and it did not appear to reduce the need for long-care or high-quality care.
The overall results were consistent with previous research, the authors write.
More: The CPP was associated with lower quality-tied outcomes.
Those who did have CPP were less likely to have access to quality-controlled long-terms care, less likely than workers without coverage to be eligible for high-deductible health plans and had higher rates of health-related disability.
“Overall, the results of this research are positive for workers who have received CPE coverage and have lower quality quality-matched outcomes,” the authors wrote.
They also found workers who had the benefit of CPP had better health-care outcomes and higher rates than those not covered, which suggests that coverage may reduce health-injury and death risk.
The benefits of the CME were seen in workers who also received the benefit, but they were more likely to be employed than those without coverage.
Finally, workers receiving CPE were less at risk for death, were more able to access quality-related long-lasting care and were less obese than those receiving CPP.
For more on CPP, see: