Protect Cash Flow

At GPA Capital, where we provide capital to your business in a multitude of ways, it is paramount that we provide you with the tools and services to enable you to "hang on" to that capital that 1) you already have, and 2) the additional capital that we provide you.


NOTE: In recent years, as HIPAA and Credit Compliance have become more stringent, the Feds have turned policing and enforcement over to the states for policing and prosecution, to be used as a revenue source for the individual state – they are motivated!

We've got your back

Penalties can be financial, criminal or both depending on intent, longevity and intensity:

PCI

HIPAA

Violation Dollars/Violation Like Violations/Year
Did Not Know $100-$50,000 $1,500,000
Reasonable Cause $1,000-$50,000 $1,500,000
Willfull Neglect/Corrected $10,000-$50,000 $1,500,000
Willful Neglect/Not Corrected $50,000 $1,500,000
Source: HSS, Federal Register.gov

GPA Capital Compliance Package

GPA Capital customizes its compliance to handle the above by integrating PCI, DSS, HIPAA Privacy and Security so that you will not be subject to Financial Loss and/or Criminal Prosecution.

GPA Capital's solution is the best in the industry. We make this a self-funding model that will not only earn you additional income but help you avoid the pain and financial loss as depicted in the photo above. You can conceivably be listed on the HHS "wall of shame" which will diminish your clientele. On the other hand, our package will increase your net income as much as 4% on your gross revenue.

How likely are these consequences?

Data breaches within the healthcare industry are continuing into 2017. According to a report from Experian, healthcare organizations will be the number one target of cyber-attacks in 2017. Nearly 90% of all healthcare organizations suffered at least one data breach in the past two years with an average cost of $2.2 million per hack, and an average cost of $355 per lost or stolen record. Within healthcare, the primary targets are electronic health records, as they typically contain rich information such as credit card data, email addresses, social security numbers, employment information and medical history. Some 64 percent of attacks targeted medical files and billing and insurance records, up from 45 percent. Cyber thieves are using that data to launch spear phishing attacks, commit fraud and steal medical identities.