## How is QOF calculated?

So, to work out your actual QOF value for your practice, you need to divide your population by 8,479 to derive a factor and multiply this to the QOF point value to derive the actual QOF value for your practice. For example, if your practice has 4000 patients.

## How many QOF points are there?

A total of 183 of the total 567 QOF points available in 2020/21 will be paid based upon recorded practice performance. The points allocated to flu vaccination and cervical screening are doubled in 2020/21 as detailed in Table 1.

**What is a QOF score?**

The QOF gives an indication of the overall achievement of a practice through a points system. Practices aim to deliver high quality care across a range of areas, for which they score points. Put simply, the higher the score, the higher the financial reward for the practice.

**What are QOF indicators?**

Most QOF indicators have now been suspended until April 2022. The size of QOF increased from 567 to 635 points in 2021/22. The value of a QOF point in 2021/22 is £201.16 and the national average practice population figure is 9,085. There are no changes to payment thresholds for indicators carried forward from 2020/21.

### How much is 1 QOF point worth?

The new value of a QOF point will be £194.83. More roles added to the additional roles. Reimbursement scheme. Between 2020 and 2024, the scheme will expand to 26,000 additional roles.

### How do you get QOF targets?

7 ways to make the new QOF year an easier one

- Get the whole team involved.
- Spend half an hour a day doing the work.
- Work opportunistically.
- Target flu season.
- Use your clinical system effectively.
- Have a member of staff ready to recall patients.
- Use tools that you already have to remind patients to come in.

**What is QOF prevalence?**

A QOF prevalence rate is simply the total number of patients on the register, expressed as a proportion or percentage of the total number of patients registered with the practice at one point in time.

**How much is a QOF point worth 2019 20?**

£187.74

The size of QOF remains unchanged at 559 points. The value of a QOF point in 2019/20 will be £187.74 and the national average practice population figure will be 8,479.

## How much is a QOF point worth 2020 21?

## How is QOF data collected?

In terms of scale, the data for QOF are collected from 6,571 GP practices with approximately 60 million registered patients in England. The QOF helps practices compare the delivery and quality of care currently provided against the achievements of previous years.

**How is the CPI calculated in QOF?**

The CPI is calculated by dividing the practice list size by an NHS agreed ‘average list size’. In 2018/19 the agreed average list size is 8096. Each year this agreed list size is increased. The greater your practice list size the greater your CPI will be which will have a positive effect on your QOF payment.

**How are QOF payments made?**

The agreed Aspiration Points Total is divided by three, multiplied by the value for a QOF point and then by the contractor’s CPI, to produce the annual amount of the contractor’s Aspiration Payment. Again, these will be paid in twelve month instalments over the year.

### How much is a QOF?

The changes mean that from April the QOF will increase from 567 to 635 points. The letter also confirms that the value of a QOF point will be £201.16 in 2021/22 and the national average practice population figure used to calculate payments will be 9,085. There are no changes to payment thresholds for indicators.

### How much is a QOF point worth 2022 23?

£207.56

While no amendments are being made to the content of QOF, due to changes in the average number of patients per practice, the value of a QOF point will increase by 3.2% from £201.16 to £207.56.

**What is personal care adjustment?**

Personalised Care Adjustment (PCA) has replaced exception reporting in QOF for 2021-22. By applying a PCA, the patient does not disappear from a register, but they are removed from the denominator used to calculate achievement in your metrics. Allowed reasons for adjustment. Intervention is clinically unsuitable.