Meet
Kylie Stengel

Kylie Stengel supports clients spanning a range of healthcare sectors and stakeholders in assessing the impacts of the evolving policy landscape on their business and advocacy priorities.

She focuses on regulatory and legislative developments, with specific expertise in Medicare Part D payment and policy, drug pricing reforms, and health insurance markets.

Kylie has previous experience in the MedStar Georgetown Transplant Institute, where she helped lead a process improvement plan to enhance operating efficiency and patient experience. Additionally, she has experience with the Marwood Group, where she supported the life sciences team to synthesize research and deliver industry analysis, including surveying the regulatory and legislative outlook for pharmaceutical and biotechnology companies.

Kylie has a BS in healthcare management policy from Georgetown University’s School of Nursing and Health Studies.

Authored Content


Scenario analysis of varying levels of negotiation under H.R.3 (as passed in the House on December 12, 2019) finds that the bill could reduce federal spending by $850B to $1,060B and decrease manufacturer revenues by $1,275B to $1,655B for CY 2020–2029.

An Avalere analysis finds that, on average, non-LIS Medicare beneficiaries in Employer Group Waiver Plans (EGWPs) have higher utilization but lower out-of-pocket (OOP) costs than non-EGWP enrollees.

As the economic and social impact of COVID-19 change how patients access and receive care, manufacturers and third-party suppliers must consider how to evolve their patient support programs to meet the shifting access and affordability needs of patients.

As the COVID-19 pandemic unfolds, stakeholders across the healthcare system are facing new realities that will affect the environment in which drugs are commercialized and accessed.

Implementation of a preferred specialty tier could have various impacts on Part D plans’ formulary and benefit designs and could affect manufacturer contracting strategies.

As policymakers consider reforms to the Part D benefit to address rising out-of-pocket (OOP) costs by adding a maximum OOP cap, an Avalere analysis examines the types of beneficiaries mostly likely to be helped by such a policy.

Avalere analysis finds that a larger proportion of beneficiaries taking a Part D cancer therapy reached catastrophic compared to all Part D enrollees.

As policymakers increasingly consider policy options to reform Medicare Part D and reduce program expenditures, an Avalere analysis examines spending across classes with various availability of brand and generic drugs.