Affordable Outpatient Surgery

All-inclusive (bundled) price includes non-refundable initial consultation fee of $250.00 (applied to surgeon fee if the procedure is performed), surgeon, anesthesia, facility fees, and routine post-op followup.

Cash payment for services must be made at the time services are rendered. If insurance is filed, these prices do not apply. Pre-op lab, x-ray, pathology, and diagnostic tests deemed necessary by the treating physician are not included.

Pricing Disclamier
Endoscopic Spinal Surgery
Procedure CPT Code Bundled Price
Lumbar microdiscectomy 62380, 63030 $13,230
Lumbar laminotomy for spinal stenosis 62380, 63047 $13,230
Cervical microdiscectomy 63020 $14,580
Cervical foraminotomy 63020 $14,580
Percutaneous discectomy 62287 $6,000
Endoscopic Lumbar Medial Branch Ablation 22899 $5,800
Spinal Pain Management
Procedure CPT Code Bundled Price
Lumbar facet block (3 level) 64493 $1,000
Lumbar facet rhizotomy (3 level) 64635 $1,200
Cervical facet block (3 level) 64490 $1,200
Cervical facet rhizotomy (3 level) 64633 $1,400
Spinal cord stimulator trial, (incl.hardware) 63650 $4,500
Diagnostic lumbar discogram (3-level) 62290 $2,000

Interested in one of the procedures listed?

Request A Specialist

For an unlisted procedure, please contact us at (833) 770-8100.

Bundled cash pricing is free market, transparent, and consumer driven health approach to health care. It is ideal for patients with:

  • Cash to decide for themselves, not an insurance company making the decisions
  • High insurance deductibles
  • Health Savings Accounts
  • ERISA, partially self-funded health plans for small businesses

Compare the financial benefits of Synergy Spine Center:

CPT Code Procedure Hospital A Hospital B Synergy Spine
The “other” endoscopic
laser spine center
CPT 47562 Laparoscopic Gallbladder $43,512.00 $47,094.00 $5,800.00** N/A
CPT 63047 Lumbar spine surgery w/o fusion $40,382.00 $36,669.00 $13,230.00** $29,000.00
CPT 63020 Cervical spine surgery w/o fusion $40,382.00 $36,669.00 $14,580.00** $22,000.00

The high cost of health care is gripping our national conversation. Transparency as it relates to overall costs is leading the charge in offering options for affordable access and expenditure containment. For the first time, in May 2013, the federal government released charge date for common outpatient medical services in US hospitals. In response to the disclosure, the American Association of Retired Persons (AARP) comments:

In addition to improved oversight, we also argued that transparency of health care quality and cost information encourages providers and health plans to deliver high quality care; helps consumers make informed decisions about their care; and reduces health care spending.AARP public comment response to CMS, May 2013
“True rational prices emerge from competitive activity,” says Dr. Smith. And real and fair competition is what’s been missing from health care, he adds. Instead, he argues, the system has become muddled — the result of a cartel that includes the federal government, large hospitals and big insurance companies, all of whom profit from the status quo at the expense of surgery centers and consumersKeith Smith, managing partner Surgery Center of Oklahoma, 2013 OR Excellence Conference.
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