SIS NW’s SIS NW’sBellevue lockbox solution was developed for the unique needs of healthcare providers. Your medical practice has unique demands, so your SIS NW’s Bellevue electronic lockbox can be custom tailored to your specific needs. Our unique Bellevue lockbox solution automates all processing of private patient and insurance payments. Additionally, your Bellevue lockbox solution will be easy to implement and allow you to work with your current bank.
- Your Bellevue Medical Lockbox allows you to sort all incoming mail by document type, and deposit checks the same day
- Checks and backup information are stored in a secure, searchable Bellevue electronic lockbox portal for seven years
- You can search your Bellevue medical lockbox documents for Patient Names, Account Numbers, Billing Codes, Dollar Amounts, etc.
- EOB’s and patient payments can be converted into 835 and EFT files to automate posting to patient accounts in the Seattle medical lockbox
Bellevue Medical Lockbox
What follows is a brief overview of how SIS NW’s Bellevue medical lockbox service works:
- Incoming mail is sorted into your Bellevue electronic lockbox by document type – insurance checks, patient payments, and correspondence.
- Checks are deposited the same day, directly into your account, with all backup documentation recorded into your Bellevue lockbox.
- All documents are scanned into your Bellevue medical lockbox and made available to the practice on the day of the deposit so that revenue can be posted quickly.
- Checks and all backup information are stored in our secure Bellevue electronic lockbox portal for seven years to meet your retention requirements.
- All documents stored in the Bellevue lockbox can be easily searched for Patient Names, Account Numbers, Billing Codes, Dollar Amounts, etc.
- Our Bellevue medical lockbox allows for the optional conversion of EOBs and patient payments to 835 and EFT files.
More Benefits Provided By Our Bellevue Electronic Lockbox Service
- Security and safety. Bellevue lockbox provides separation of duties and virtually eliminates the chance of fraud.
- SIS NW’s Bellevue Lockbox reduces clerical work.
- Instant access to EOBs and payment information.
- HIPAA compliant portal keeps patient information safe and secure.
- The Bellevue medical lockbox allows for same day deposits for improved cash flow.
- Seven year archiving provides eliminates off-site storage expenses.
- Annual savings of up to $10,000 per provider when using our Bellevue electronic lockbox.
Call us today for your own free Bellevue lockbox demonstration, or for more information about our time-saving products!
- Medical Lockbox
- Healthcare Lockbox
- Patient Lockbox
Bellevue WA Tidbits
Bellevue, Washington has numerous skyscrapers and is a metropolitan and modern community. While it wasn’t until 1953 that it was incorporated. However, since then Bellevue has enjoyed rapid growth. The history of this community goes back several decades, as a milling hub, inland port, and farming hub.
In 1869, two men named Aaron Mercer and William Meydenbauer were the first white pioneers to arrive in the region of Bellevue. Mr. Mercer farmed next to what is currently called the Mercer Slough. Mr. Meydenbauer, who was a baker from Seattle, lived next to the sheltered bay for he is the namesake of. The two men sold their property and relocated elsewhere, after their property became profitable, and left behind only their names.
Close to the downtown region, a man named Isaac Bechtel Sr. purchased some property in 1882. Mr. Bechtel and his sons cleared and logged the property for the next few years. Soon other white pioneers arrived, and by 1890 farms, shingle mills, and a sawmill were established. There were also a few businesses and a school in the growing town.
A man named Mathew Sharpe, who had relocated to the region with his brothers, who were natives of Bellevue, Indiana was the first postmaster in the region. The French translation of Bellevue is beautiful view, Mr. Sharpe believed the name was equally applicable for his new home, which had beautiful views of the Cascade mountains in the east Lake Washington in the west.
The population of Bellevue was some 400 people in 1900. In 1904, the community of Bellevue was platted. In the County of King, it was a retreat for several rich families from Seattle and a hub for growing berries by this time. Since the 1890’s, when homeowners purchased farmland and then transformed it into large estates, the Medina neighborhood located next to shores of the lake had been considered the Gold Coast.
In 1908, located to the south, the Beaux Arts community was established as a colony for artists. Plans were in the works for instruction and studios for such fields that included photography, weaving, ironworking, and sculpting. Although this imitative never got off the ground, some of the buildings that were constructed during this timeframe are still standing.
The population of Bellevue had increased to almost 1,500 people by 1910. Some of this growth was the result of the Tacoma company known as the Hewitt Lumber Company that employed numerous to cut timber that was in Wilburton. These logs were transported overland and then floated down Mercer Slough.
Taking a ferryboat was the only access to Seattle. The Lake Washington Ship Canal was completed in 1917, and allowed access to Puget Sound. When a local resident named William Schupp, who was the president of the American Whaling Pacific Fleet, elected to relocate the corporate headquarters to Bellevue, it brought new businesses to the community. During the off season, it was both advantageous and convenient to store these whaling vessels that were located in Meydenbauer Bay. The fresh water of the lake helped kill off the worms and barnacles, which damaged most saltwater ships.
However, farming remained the most productive industry in Bellevue. Although during the 1920’s, antialien legislation prohibited most Japanese from leasing property and the majority of them relocated elsewhere, many of the early farmers were Japanese. During WW II, the few Japanese who remained lost a considerable amount of their property, when the local Japanese had to live in internment camps for the remainder of the war.
Bellevue maintained its rural environment throughout the between 1900 and 1950. Always a large success, their annual Strawberry Festival both sells produce and attracts new residents who had a desire to live in a country environment, but can still commute to their jobs in Seattle.
In 1939, Bellevue was changes into a thriving suburb from a farming community as the result of the building of the first bridge across Lake Washington. The predominant location for the majority of ferry commuters was Kirkland, which is in the north, prior to the completion of the bridge. Constructed on the shores just south of Bellevue, this new bridge allowed Bellevue to become a better location for those who commuted by automobiles. Many additional people started relocating to Bellevue following WW II.
A man named Kemper freeman, who was a developer, opened Bellevue Square, which was the first shopping center that was located on the Eastside in downtown Bellevue in 1946. This was the same location where only a few years earlier, strawberry farms had been located. This resulted in some unequalled business growth close by, which has continued well into the 1990’s.
The year 1953 brought the incorporation of Bellevue, as a city. Rather than a sleepy community the city planners looked to the future of Bellevue as a flourishing city, right from the beginning. Soon, in the central business district, skyscrapers were being constructed. Several banks relocated their corporate headquarters to Bellevue, which made the community one of the wealthiest in Washington. Bellevue Square was greatly expanded, during the 1980’s, and continued its role as one of the major shopping malls in the County of King.
While many of the residents of Bellevue don’t have the need to travel to Seattle, the community is still a desirable place for commuters. Many successful businesses have relocated to Bellevue. Bellevue and the communities that surround it have experienced the relocation of many high-tech companies during the 1990’s, which have made Bellevue a world-class hub for new business and technology.