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1 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA HOSPITALS CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA FINANCIAL STATEMENT AUDIT REPORT FOR THE YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 2006 OFFICE OF THE STATE AUDITOR LESLIE W. MERRITT, JR., CPA, CFP STATE AUDITOR

2 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA HOSPITALS CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA FINANCIAL STATEMENT AUDIT REPORT FOR THE YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 2006 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA HEALTH CARE SYSTEM BOARD OF DIRECTORS WILLIAM MCCOY, CHAIRMAN UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA HOSPITALS ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS GARY L. PARK, PRESIDENT JOHN P. LEWIS, SENIOR VICE PRESIDENT AND CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER

3 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA Office of the State Auditor Leslie W. Merritt, Jr., CPA, CFP State Auditor 2 S. Salisbury Street Mail Service Center Raleigh, NC Telephone: (919) Fax: (919) Internet AUDITOR S TRANSMITTAL The Honorable Michael F. Easley, Governor The General Assembly of North Carolina Board of Directors, University of North Carolina Health Care System We have completed a financial statement audit of the University of North Carolina Hospitals for the year ended June 30, 2006, and our audit results are included in this report. You will note from the independent auditor s report that we determined that the financial statements are presented fairly in all material respects. Our consideration of internal control over financial reporting and compliance and other matters based on an audit of the financial statements resulted in no audit findings. North Carolina General Statutes require the State Auditor to make audit reports available to the public. Copies of audit reports issued by the Office of the State Auditor may be obtained through one of the options listed in the back of this report. Leslie W. Merritt, Jr., CPA, CFP State Auditor January 29, 2007

4 TABLE OF CONTENTS PAGE INDEPENDENT AUDITOR S REPORT...1 MANAGEMENT S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS...3 BASIC FINANCIAL STATEMENTS Exhibits A-1 Statement of Net Assets...9 A-2 Statement of Revenues, Expenses, and Changes in Net Assets...11 A-3 Statement of Cash Flows...12 Notes to the Financial Statements...15 INDEPENDENT AUDITOR S REPORT ON INTERNAL CONTROL OVER FINANCIAL REPORTING AND ON COMPLIANCE AND OTHER MATTERS BASED ON AN AUDIT OF FINANCIAL STATEMENTS PERFORMED IN ACCORDANCE WITH GOVERNMENT AUDITING STANDARDS...51 ORDERING INFORMATION...53

5 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA Office of the State Auditor Leslie W. Merritt, Jr., CPA, CFP State Auditor 2 S. Salisbury Street Mail Service Center Raleigh, NC Telephone: (919) Fax: (919) Internet INDEPENDENT AUDITOR S REPORT Board of Directors University of North Carolina Health Care System Chapel Hill, North Carolina We have audited the accompanying basic financial statements of the University of North Carolina Hospitals, which is a part of the University of North Carolina Health Care System, which is a part of the University of North Carolina System, a component unit of the State of North Carolina, as of and for the year ended June 30, 2006, as listed in the table of contents. These financial statements are the responsibility of the Hospitals management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these financial statements based on our audit. We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America and the standards applicable to financial audits contained in Government Auditing Standards, issued by the Comptroller General of the United States. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting principles used and the significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinion. As discussed in Note 1, the financial statements present only the University of North Carolina Hospitals and are not intended to present fairly the financial position of the University of North Carolina Health Care System and the results of its operations and cash flows in conformity with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America. In our opinion, the financial statements referred to above present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position of the University of North Carolina Hospitals as of June 30, 2006, and the changes in its financial position and its cash flows for the year then ended in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America. In accordance with Government Auditing Standards, we have also issued our report dated November 16, 2006 on our consideration of the Hospitals internal control over financial reporting and on our tests of its compliance with certain provisions of laws, regulations, contracts, and grant agreements and other matters. The purpose of that report is to describe 1

6 INDEPENDENT AUDITOR S REPORT (CONCLUDED) the scope of our testing of internal control over financial reporting and compliance and the results of that testing, and not to provide an opinion on the internal control over financial reporting or on compliance. That report is an integral part of an audit performed in accordance with Government Auditing Standards and should be considered in assessing the results of our audit. The Management s Discussion and Analysis, as listed in the table of contents, is not a required part of the basic financial statements but is supplementary information required by accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America. We have applied certain limited procedures, which consisted principally of inquiries of management regarding the methods of measurement and presentation of the required supplementary information. However, we did not audit the information and express no opinion on it. Leslie W. Merritt, Jr., CPA, CFP State Auditor November 16,

7 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA HOSPITALS MANAGEMENT S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS Introduction The following discussion and analysis is provided by the University of North Carolina Hospitals financial management as an overview to assist the reader in interpreting and understanding the accompanying basic financial statements. It includes comparative financial analysis with discussion of significant changes between fiscal years 2006 and 2005, as well as, pertinent facts, decisions, and conditions. Using the Financial Statements The financial statements of the Hospitals provide information regarding its financial position and results of operations as of the report date. The Statement of Net Assets; the Statement of Revenues, Expenses, and Changes in Net Assets; and the Statement of Cash Flows comprise the basic financial statements required by the Governmental Accounting Standards Board (GASB). In accordance with the GASB, the financial statements are presented and follow reporting concepts consistent with those required of a private business enterprise. The financial statement balances reported are presented in a classified format to aid the reader in understanding the nature of the financial statement balance. Notes to the Financial Statements are an integral part of the information presented and should be read in conjunction with the financial statements. The Statement of Net Assets provides information relative to the Hospitals assets, liabilities, and net assets as of the last day of the fiscal year. Assets and liabilities on this Statement are categorized as either current or noncurrent. Current assets are those that are available to pay for expenses in the next fiscal year and are anticipated to be used to pay for current liabilities. Current liabilities are those payable in the next fiscal year. Net assets on this Statement are categorized as invested in capital assets (net of related debt), restricted or unrestricted. Restricted net assets are categorized as expendable for the purposes noted. Overall, the Statement of Net Assets provides information relative to the financial strength of the Hospitals and its ability to meet current and long-term obligations. The Statement of Revenues, Expenses, and Changes in Net Assets provides information relative to the results of the Hospitals operations, nonoperating activities, and other activities affecting net assets, which occurred during the fiscal year. Nonoperating activities include funding from the State in the form of appropriations, noncapital gifts and grants, as well as interest expense on financing activities, investment income (net of investment expenses), gain or loss on affiliate activity and loss realized on the disposition of capital assets. Other activities include the capital grant awarded by the State for the construction of the NC Cancer Hospital, capital gifts and Health Care System assessments. Overall, the Statement of Revenues, Expenses, and Changes in Net Assets provides information relative to the Hospitals management of its operations and its ability to maintain its financial strength. 3

8 MANAGEMENT S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS (CONTINUED) The Statement of Cash Flows provides information relative to the Hospitals sources and uses of cash for operating activities, noncapital financing activities, capital and related financing activities, and investing activities. The Statement provides a reconciliation of beginning cash balances to ending cash balances and is representative of the activity reported on the Statement of Revenues, Expenses, and Changes in Net Assets as adjusted for changes in the beginning and ending balances of noncash accounts on the Statement of Net Assets. The Notes to the Financial Statements provide information relative to the significant accounting principles applied in the financial statements, authority for and associated risk of deposits and investments, detailed information on long-term liabilities, detailed information on accounts receivable, accounts payable, revenues and expenses, required information on pension plans and other post employment benefits, insurance against losses, commitments and contingencies, accounting changes, and a discussion of adjustments to prior periods and events subsequent to the Hospitals financial statement period when appropriate. Overall, these disclosures provide information to better understand details, risk, and uncertainty associated with the amounts reported and are considered an integral part of the financial statements. Comparison of Two-Year Data for 2006 to 2005 Comparative financial data of 2006 to 2005 is summarized in Table 1. Additional comparative data can be found in the Notes to the Financial Statements. Discussion of comparative data is included in the following section. Analysis of Overall Financial Position and Results of Operations Statement of Net Assets Overall assets increased by $117.4 million or 11.7% from the prior year. The $70.1 million increase in current cash and cash equivalents is by far the largest net increase from fiscal year 2005 to 2006 in the current and noncurrent assets sections and is due primarily to strong cash flow from operations. Patient accounts receivable increased by $10.6 million dollars during the year due to volume. Noncurrent assets account for $50.7 million of the overall increase in total assets. The majority of this increase is due to a $29.7 million increase in restricted investments which consists of escrow funds restricted for the purchase of capital equipment. The $150.4 million increase in investments is offset by the corresponding $138.9 million decrease in noncurrent cash and cash equivalents. Liabilities and net assets increased $81.1 million and $36.3 million respectively. $43.0 million of the increase in liabilities is related to the current and noncurrent components of the tax exempt financing arrangement entered into during the year for medical and medical related capital equipment. $32.5 million is due to estimated third party settlements which is described in Note 4 to the financial statements in more detail. 4

9 MANAGEMENT S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS (CONTINUED) Statement of Revenues, Expenses, and Changes in Net Assets The Statement of Revenues, Expenses, and Changes in Net Assets reflects an operating loss of $4.4 million dollars and an overall increase in net assets of $36.3 million. This translates into a $15.0 million dollar improvement on operations and a $10.9 million improvement in the change in net assets compared to the prior year. Net patient service revenue continues to be strong as evidenced by the 8.7% increase over last year in spite of the collection percentage deteriorating from 50.2% as of June 30, 2005 to 48% as of June 30, 2006 which results in an increase in revenue deductions. The increase in revenue can be attributed to volume growth, revenue cycle improvements and rate increases. The liabilities associated with prior year third party settlements increased significantly compared to fiscal year 2005 due to a change in the estimated settlement amount for a prior year and management s decision to begin carrying a three percent reserve on the Medicaid allowable cost for all outstanding cost reports. Total operating expenses increased by 3.6% with the largest categorical dollar increase occurring in salaries and the largest percentage change in medical malpractice expense which decreased by 31.7%. Managing salary expense more effectively has been an ongoing goal that was achieved as the fiscal year 2005 to 2006 increase of 3.8% is compared to the 5.1% increase from fiscal year 2004 to Medical malpractice expense was also managed more effectively during the year as evidenced by a lower percentage of expense being allocated to the Hospitals from the Liability Insurance Trust Fund (LITF). Nonoperating revenues increased 22.0% or $8.7 million compared to the prior year as a result of an appropriation increase of $5.2 million and an increase in investment income. In the other revenues (expenses) section, capital grants increased during fiscal year 2006 and will continue to increase significantly through 2010 as construction on the North Carolina Cancer Hospital progresses. Effective July 1, 2005, the Hospitals agreed to fund the UNC Health Care System Enterprise Fund. These expenses are reported separately in this section as Health Care System Assessments and support initiatives as the Chief Executive Officer of the University of North Carolina Health Care System deems appropriate with the recommendations from the leadership team. Analysis of Net Asset Balances At June 30, 2006, net assets invested in capital assets, net of related debt, totaled $159.0 million representing the gross value of plant assets $664.6 million plus bond issuance costs of $1.5 million less accumulated depreciation $273.0 million and related debt of $234.1 million. Restricted expendable net assets totaled $121.1 million representing amounts subject to externally imposed restrictions. 5

10 MANAGEMENT S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS (CONTINUED) Unrestricted net assets totaled $408.9 million representing amounts not subject to externally imposed stipulations but internally designated for various activities and initiatives, including future construction projects. Discussion of Capital Asset and Long-Term Debt Activity Capital Assets The Hospitals expended $19.9 million during the year for the construction of buildings/infrastructure and the renovation of its facilities and $1.7 million for the purchase of land. A balance of $4.5 million remains from the 2001 series of bond funds that will continue to be used to renovate inpatient care space vacated with the opening of Women s and Children s Hospitals. On August 5th, 2004, House Bill 1264 of the 2004 North Carolina Legislative Session was ratified and authorized the State to issue special indebtedness of up to $180 million in principal for acquiring, constructing, and equipping a cancer rehabilitation and treatment center, a nearby physicians office building, and a walkway between the two. These facilities will be located at the University of North Carolina Hospitals at Chapel Hill. $15 million has been spent and reimbursed to the Hospitals on this project as of June 30th for planning, engineering and design. Completion and occupancy is expected in fiscal year The Hospitals continued to modernize capital equipment throughout the facilities during the year as evidenced by an investment of $21.6 million in new or replacement equipment. At June 30, 2006, outstanding commitments on construction contracts were $13.3 million while outstanding commitments related to capital purchase orders for fixed and movable equipment totaled $2.9 million. The annualized average age of plant and equipment is 7.1 years. Long-Term Debt Activities At June 30, 2006, the Hospitals had outstanding bond indebtedness in the amount of $265.4 million of which $6.2 million is due within the next year. Standard and Poor s and Moody s Ratings Services classify these bonds as AA- and A1 respectively. Discussion of Conditions that may have a Significant Effect on Net Assets or Revenues, Expenses, and Changes in Net Assets UNC Hospitals has experienced significant growth while simultaneously accomplishing major improvements in the revenue cycle and operational efficiency. As a result, cost increases in salaries and supplies have been offset to enable a nearly flat cost per case versus With costs held largely in check, the volume increases coupled with revenue cycle improvements have yielded steady improvements in net revenue, cash flow and income. The market in this region and in North Carolina is continuing to grow. As such, staff recruitment and retention is increasingly a priority. An additional challenge is the growing 6

11 MANAGEMENT S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS (CONTINUED) uninsured population and the resulting increase in uncompensated care. UNC Hospitals provided more uncompensated care to more uninsured patients in 2006 than in any prior year. Overall volume growth and effective expense control have enabled UNC Hospitals to successfully meet the community s expectations to care for the underserved. The growth in volume has strained capacity utilization. Initiatives to improve inpatient throughput have yielded strong gains particularly in the latter half of the year. Nonetheless, with growth in demand still robust, the most pressing future imperative is further capacity and infrastructure expansion. 7

12 MANAGEMENT S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS (CONCLUDED) University of North Carolina Hospitals Summary of Condensed Financial Statements Totals For the Fiscal Years Ended June 30, 2006 and 2005 Summary of Condensed Financial Statements Totals Table 1 FY06 FY05 Change STATEMENTS OF NET ASSETS Current Assets $ 269,471,402 $ 202,814,820 $ 66,656,582 Capital Assets, Net 391,563, ,326,662 3,236,475 Other Noncurrent Assets 457,241, ,728,546 47,513,035 TOTAL ASSETS 1,118,276,120 1,000,870, ,406,092 Current Liabilities 121,721,684 66,693,198 55,028,486 Noncurrent Liabilities 307,606, ,511,308 26,095,434 TOTAL LIABILITIES 429,328, ,204,506 81,123,920 Invested in Capital Assets, Net of Related Debt 158,957, ,755,372 (32,798,166) Restricted for Expendable Uses 121,107,866 77,290,871 43,816,995 Unrestricted 408,882, ,619,279 25,263,343 TOTAL NET ASSETS $ 688,947,694 $ 652,665,522 $ 36,282,172 STATEMENTS OF REVENUES, EXPENSES AND CHANGES IN NET ASSETS Net Patient Service Revenue $ 653,618,962 $ 601,084,189 $ 52,534,773 Other Operating Revenue (982,339) 13,711,800 (14,694,139) TOTAL OPERATING REVENUES 652,636, ,795,989 37,840,634 Salaries and Benefits 365,412, ,188,207 13,223,854 Medical and Surgical Supplies 123,753, ,084,226 7,669,346 Other Operating Expenses 167,837, ,841,307 1,996,551 TOTAL OPERATING EXPENSES 657,003, ,113,740 22,889,751 OPERATING LOSS (4,366,868) (19,317,751) 14,950,883 State Appropriations 44,510,208 39,333,826 5,176,382 Investment Activity 18,219,599 12,685,032 5,534,567 Other Nonoperating Revenues 237, ,928 20,694 Nonoperating Expenses (14,593,625) (12,593,413) (2,000,212) NET NONOPERATING REVENUES 48,373,804 39,642,373 8,731,431 Capital Grants 9,956,085 5,044,622 4,911,463 Capital Gifts, Net 101,820 29,000 72,820 Health Care System Assessment (17,780,000) (17,780,000) INCREASE IN NET ASSETS 36,284,841 25,398,244 10,886,597 NET ASSETS - BEGINNING OF YEAR 652,665, ,267,278 25,398,244 RESTATEMENT (2,669) (2,669) NET ASSETS - END OF YEAR $ 688,947,694 $ 652,665,522 $ 36,282,172 8

13 University of North Carolina Hospitals Statement of Net Assets June 30, 2006 Exhibit A-1 ASSETS Current Assets: Cash and Cash Equivalents $ 118,316,068 Restricted Cash and Cash Equivalents 4,031,881 Patient Accounts Receivable, Net (Note 3) 107,744,733 Accrued Interest Receivable - Bonds 1,220,272 Restricted Accrued Interest Receivable -Trust Funds 23,876 Estimated Third Party Settlements (Note 4) 3,673,403 Inventories 14,576,965 Other Accounts Receivable 17,445,802 Prepaid Expenses 2,438,402 Total Current Assets 269,471,402 Noncurrent Assets: Cash and Cash Equivalents 176,311,073 Restricted Cash and Cash Equivalents 92,505,287 Investments 150,376,937 Restricted Investments 29,687,848 Advance Deposits with Liability Insurance Trust Fund (Note 11) 2,968,541 Noncurrent Patient Accounts Receivable, Net (Note 3) 1,670,373 Bond Issuance Costs, Net 1,821,291 Start-Up Costs, Net 560,042 Investments in Affiliates (Note 14) 1,340,189 Capital Assets - Nondepreciable (Note 5) 46,080,164 Capital Assets - Depreciable, Net (Note 5) 345,482,973 Total Noncurrent Assets 848,804,718 Total Assets 1,118,276,120 LIABILITIES Current Liabilities: Accounts Payable - Operating 27,260,542 Accounts Payable - Capital 1,612,857 Accrued Salaries and Benefits 25,264,552 Estimated Third Party Settlements (Note 4) 32,480,429 Due to Patients or Third Parties 4,916,732 Bond Interest Payable 2,150,759 Notes Payable (Note 6) 10,544,694 Bonds Payable (Note 6) 6,220,000 Compensated Absences (Note 6) 4,449,043 Funds Held for Others 6,822,076 Total Current Liabilities 121,721,684 9

14 University of North Carolina Hospitals Statement of Net Assets Exhibit A-1 June 30, 2006 Page 2 Noncurrent Liabilities: Notes Payable (Note 6) 33,486,138 Bonds Payable, Net (Note 6) 259,189,748 Arbitrage Rebate Payable (Note 6) 268,892 Compensated Absences (Note 6) 14,661,964 Total Noncurrent Liabilities 307,606,742 Total Liabilities 429,328,426 NET ASSETS Invested in Capital Assets, Net of Related Debt 158,957,206 Restricted for Expendable Uses for: Bond Covenants 88,033,259 Capital Equipment 29,687,848 Liability Insurance Trust Fund 2,968,541 Trust Fund Donations 418,218 Unrestricted 408,882,622 Total Net Assets $ 688,947,694 The accompanying notes to the financial statements are an integral part of this statement. 10

15 University of North Carolina Hospitals Statement of Revenues, Expenses, and Changes in Net Assets For the Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 2006 Exhibit A-2 REVENUES Operating Revenues: Net Patient Service Revenue (Note 8) $ 653,618,962 Other Operating Revenue 15,256,124 Prior Year Third Party Settlements (16,238,463) Total Operating Revenues 652,636,623 EXPENSES Operating Expenses: Salaries and Benefits 365,412,061 Medical and Surgical Supplies 123,753,572 Contracted Services 66,378,941 Other Supplies and Services 40,040,381 Communications, Utilities and Travel 14,978,530 Medical Malpractice Costs 7,916,639 Depreciation and Amortization 38,523,367 Total Operating Expenses 657,003,491 Operating Loss (4,366,868) NONOPERATING REVENUES (EXPENSES) State Appropriations 44,510,208 Noncapital Unrestricted Gifts and Grants 208,661 Noncapital Restricted Gifts and Grants 16,421 Investment Income (Net of Investment Expense) 18,425,265 Gain on Investments in Affiliates 801,545 Minority Interest - LLC (1,007,211) Interest and Fees on Debt (13,304,047) Restricted Interest Income 12,540 Loss on Disposal of Capital Assets (1,289,578) Net Nonoperating Revenues 48,373,804 Income Before Other Revenues and Expenses 44,006,936 Capital Grants 9,956,085 Capital Gifts 101,820 Health Care System Assessments (Note 13) (17,780,000) Increase in Net Assets 36,284,841 NET ASSETS Net Assets - July 1, 2005, as Restated (Note 15) 652,662,853 Net Assets - June 30, 2006 $ 688,947,694 The accompanying notes to the financial statements are an integral part of this statement. 11

16 University of North Carolina Hospitals Statement of Cash Flows For the Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 2006 Exhibit A-3 CASH FLOWS FROM OPERATING ACTIVITIES Received from Patients and Third Parties $ 676,950,575 Payments to Employees and Fringe Benefits (350,980,871) Payments to Vendors and Suppliers (241,887,878) Payments for Medical Malpratice (10,841,928) Other Receipts 15,560,662 Net Cash Provided by Operating Activities 88,800,560 CASH FLOWS FROM NONCAPITAL FINANCING ACTIVITIES State Appropriations 44,510,208 Interest and Fees Paid on Revenue Bonds (2,323,591) Principal Paid on Revenue Bonds (816,000) Noncapital Gifts and Grants 237,622 Net Cash Provided by Noncapital Financing Activities 41,608,239 CASH FLOWS FROM CAPITAL FINANCING AND RELATED FINANCING ACTIVITIES Proceeds from Sale of Capital Assets 14,861 Issuance Costs Paid (25,980) Principal Paid on Capital Revenue Bonds (5,299,000) Interest and Fees Paid on Capital Debt (9,586,671) Arbitrage Payment (2,826,704) Capital Grants 9,956,085 Principal Paid on Notes Payable (14,052,389) Proceeds from Equipment Loan Financing Agreement 50,000,000 Acquisition and Construction of Capital Assets (43,287,746) Net Cash Used by Capital Financing and Related Financing Activities (15,107,544) CASH FLOWS FROM INVESTING ACTIVITIES Investment Income 18,099,623 Purchase of Investments and Related Fees (150,959,529) Restricted Investment - Loan Funds with Fiscal Agents (29,687,848) Investments In and Loans to Affiliated Enterprises: Cash Payments (18,095,326) Net Cash Used by Investing Activities (180,643,080) Net Decrease in Cash and Cash Equivalents (65,341,825) Cash and Cash Equivalents - July 1, ,506,134 Cash and Cash Equivalents - June 30, 2006 $ 391,164,309 12

17 University of North Carolina Hospitals Statement of Cash Flows Exhibit A-3 For the Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 2006 Page 2 RECONCILIATION OF NET OPERATING REVENUES (EXPENSES) TO NET CASH PROVIDED (USED) BY OPERATING ACTIVITIES Operating Loss $ (4,366,868) Adjustments to Reconcile Operating (Loss) to Net Cash Provided (Used) by Operating Activities: Depreciation and Amortization Expense 38,523,367 Changes in Assets and Liabilities: Patient Accounts Receivable (10,893,828) Other Accounts Receivable (837,296) Estimated Third Party Settlements 48,882,878 Inventories (240,928) Prepaid Expenses (772,892) Advance Deposits with Liability Insurance Trust Fund (2,868,541) Accrued Salaries and Benefits 14,465,963 Accounts and Other Payables 4,220,618 Due to Patients or Third Parties 942,229 Funds Held for Others 638,797 Compensated Absences 1,107,061 Net Cash Provided by Operating Activities $ 88,800,560 RECONCILIATION OF CASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS Current Assets: Cash and Cash Equivalents $ 118,316,068 Restricted Cash and Cash Equivalents 4,031,881 Noncurrent Assets: Cash and Cash Equivalents 176,311,073 Restricted Cash and Cash Equivalents 92,505,287 Total Cash and Cash Equivalents - June 30, 2006 $ 391,164,309 NONCASH INVESTING, CAPITAL, AND FINANCING ACTIVITIES Investments in Affiliated Enterprises: $ Current Gain from Equity Method Adjustments (1,007,211) Assets Acquired through a Gift 101,820 Change in Fair Value of Investments (582,592) Loss on Disposal of Capital Assets (1,289,578) The accompanying notes to the financial statements are an integral part of this statement. 13

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19 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA HOSPITALS NOTES TO THE FINANCIAL STATEMENTS JUNE 30, 2006 NOTE 1 - SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES A. Organization The University of North Carolina Hospitals (the Hospitals) is the only State-owned teaching hospital in North Carolina. With a licensed base of 708 beds, this facility serves as an acute care teaching hospital for The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. The Hospitals consists of North Carolina Memorial Hospital, North Carolina Children s Hospital, North Carolina Neurosciences Hospital, and North Carolina Women s Hospital. As a State agency, the Hospitals is required to conform to financial requirements established by various statutory and constitutional provisions. While the Hospitals is exempt from both federal and State income taxes, a small portion of its revenue is subject to the unrelated business income tax. B. Financial Reporting Entity The concept underlying the definition of the financial reporting entity is that elected officials are accountable to their constituents for their actions. As required by accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America, the financial reporting entity includes both the primary government and all of its component units. An organization other than a primary government serves as a nucleus for a reporting entity when it issues separate financial statements. The Hospitals is a part of the University of North Carolina (UNC) Health Care System which is a part of the University of North Carolina System. The University of North Carolina System is a component unit of the State of North Carolina and an integral part of the State of North Carolina s Comprehensive Annual Financial Report. The accompanying financial statements present all funds belonging to the Hospitals for which the UNC Health Care System Board of Directors is responsible. The Hospitals component units are blended in the Hospitals financial statements. The blended component units, although legally separate, are, in substance, part of the Hospitals operations and therefore, are reported as if they were part of the Hospitals. Blended Component Units Although legally separate, Health System Properties, LLC (the LLC) and Carolina Dialysis, LLC, (the CDLLC), component units of the Hospitals, are reported as if they were part of the Hospitals. 15

20 The LLC was established to purchase, develop and/or lease real property. The LLC is reported as part of the Hospitals because the UNC Health Care System is the sole member manager and the LLC is governed by the same Board that directs the Hospitals operations. Additionally, the only properties owned to date by the LLC are for the sole use and benefit of the Hospitals. The Hospitals has a two-third ownership interest in the CDLLC. Renal Research Institute owns the remaining one-third interest. A Board of Managers comprised of six members manages the CDLLC, with four appointed by the Hospitals through the Chief Executive Officer and two appointed by Renal Research Institute. The CDLLC was formed for the purposes of owning and operating chronic dialysis programs, thus improving the quality of care to end-stage renal disease patients by providing dialysis services and conducting research in the field of nephrology in the State of North Carolina. The CDLLC is included as part of the Hospitals because of the nature and significance of the relationship of the CDLLC with the Hospitals. Because the CDLLC provides services almost entirely to the Hospitals patients, its financial statements have been blended with those of the Hospitals. Separate financial statements for the LLC and CDLLC may be obtained from the Chief Financial Officer, University of North Carolina Hospitals, 6011 East Wing, 101 Manning Drive, Chapel Hill, North Carolina 27514, or by calling (919) Other related foundations and similar nonprofit corporations for which the Hospitals is not financially accountable are not part of the accompanying financial statements. C. Basis of Presentation The accompanying financial statements are presented in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America as prescribed by the Governmental Accounting Standards Board (GASB). Pursuant to the provisions of GASB Statement No. 34, Basic Financial Statements and Management s Discussion and Analysis for State and Local Governments, as amended by GASB Statement No. 35, Basic Financial Statements and Management s Discussion and Analysis for Public Colleges and Universities and as amended by GASB Statement No. 37, Basic Financial Statements and Management s Discussion and Analysis for State and Local Governments: Omnibus, the full scope of the Hospitals activities is considered to be a single business-type activity and accordingly, is reported within a single column in the basic financial statements. 16

21 In accordance with GASB Statement No. 20, Accounting and Financial Reporting for Proprietary Funds and Other Governmental Entities That Use Proprietary Fund Accounting, the Hospitals does not apply Financial Accounting Standards Board (FASB) pronouncements issued after November 30, 1989, unless the GASB amends its pronouncements to specifically adopt FASB pronouncements issued after that date. D. Basis of Accounting The financial statements of the Hospitals have been prepared using the economic resource measurement focus and the accrual basis of accounting. Under the accrual basis, revenues are recognized when earned, and expenses are recorded when an obligation has been incurred. Nonexchange transactions, in which the Hospitals receives (or gives) value without directly giving (or receiving) equal value in exchange includes State appropriations, a capital grant for the cancer hospital, certain grants, and donations. Revenues are recognized, net of estimated uncollectible amounts, as soon as all eligibility requirements imposed by the provider have been met, if probable of collection. E. Cash and Cash Equivalents This classification includes undeposited receipts, petty cash, security deposits, cash on deposit in private bank accounts, and deposits held by the State Treasurer in the short-term investment fund. The short-term investment fund maintained by the State Treasurer has the general characteristics of a demand deposit account in that participants may deposit and withdraw cash at any time without prior notice or penalty. F. Investments This classification includes state and local government securities, commercial paper, domestic corporate bonds and participation in an equity investment fund through the University of North Carolina Hospitals at Chapel Hill Trust. Investments are accounted for at fair value, as determined by quoted market prices, or an amount determined by the investment manager if quoted market prices are not available. The net increase (decrease) in the fair value of investments is recognized as a component of investment income. G. Patient Accounts Receivable The Hospitals patient accounts receivable consists of unbilled (in house patients, inpatients discharged but not final billed and outpatients not final billed) and billed amounts. Payment of these charges comes primarily from Managed Care payers, Medicare, Medicaid and, to a lesser extent, the patient. These amounts are recorded in the financial statements net of charity care, contractual allowances and allowances for bad debt to determine the net realizable value of the accounts receivable balance. See the section Net Patient 17

22 Service Revenue later in the Significant Accounting Policies for a further discussion of these reductions. The reserves recorded for these deductions are used to determine net patient accounts receivable and are calculated based on the historical collection percentage realized for each payer. The collection rates are updated monthly in order to reflect the most up to date information available. The Hospitals has established flexible payment arrangements for patient balances ranging from a minimum of 3 months to a maximum of 36 months depending on the outstanding balance due. Amounts due beyond one year under these arrangements are classified as noncurrent assets. H. Other Receivables In addition to patient accounts receivable, the Hospitals recognizes other receivables related to its operations. These items include the sales tax refund due from the North Carolina Department of Revenue, education loan receivables, amounts due from affiliates and other State agencies, and billings to outside companies for ancillary testing. I. Inventories Inventories consist of medical and surgical supplies, pharmaceuticals, prosthetics, and other supplies that are used to provide patient care or by service departments within the Hospitals. Inventories are stated at FIFO (first-in, first-out) cost. J. Capital Assets Capital assets are stated at cost at date of acquisition or fair value at date of donation in the case of gifts. The value of assets constructed includes all material direct and indirect construction costs. Interest costs incurred are capitalized during the period of construction. The Hospitals capitalizes assets having a cost or fair value of at least $5,000 at the date of acquisition and an estimated useful life of three years or more. Useful life estimates are assigned based upon the American Hospital Association publication Estimated Useful Lives of Depreciable Hospital Assets. Depreciation is computed using the straight-line method over the estimated useful lives of the assets, generally 3 to 20 years for equipment, 10 to 40 years for buildings and fixed equipment, and 5 to 25 years for general infrastructure. K. Restricted Assets Unexpended proceeds of revenue bonds, related interest income, unexpended capital contributions and funds equal to 7.5% of gross patient revenue are classified as restricted assets because their use is limited by applicable bond covenants or donor/grantor 18

23 agreements. Similarly, the remaining proceeds of a note payable are restricted by the agreement for capital equipment purchases. The advance deposits with the Liability Insurance Trust Fund and certain other trust funds are classified as restricted because external parties or statute limits their use. L. Bonds Payable Bonds payable are reported net of unamortized premiums or discounts and deferred losses on refunds. The Hospitals amortizes bond premiums/discounts over the life of the bonds using the effective interest method. The deferred losses on refunds are amortized over the life of the old debt (new debt and old debt payoff at the same time) using the straight-line method. Bond issuance costs are amortized using the straight-line method over the life of the bonds. M. Compensated Absences The Hospitals policy is to record the cost of annual leave when earned. Employees earn annual leave at varying rates depending upon years of service and the leave plan in which they participate. Traditional Plan The policy provides for a maximum accumulation of unused annual leave of 30 days that can be carried forward beyond the pay period that includes December 31 or for which an employee can be paid upon termination of employment. Also, any accumulated annual leave in excess of 30 days, during the pay period that includes December 31, is converted to sick leave. Employees earn holiday leave at the rate of 11 or 12 days per year with an unlimited accumulation. The Hospitals policy requires that employees use holiday hours in excess of 40 prior to using earned annual leave. At termination, employees are paid for any accumulated holiday leave. Employees earn sick leave at the rate of one day per month with an unlimited accumulation. Paid Time Off (PTO) Plan The PTO program combines the various leave types that employees may earn into one earning rate that varies depending upon years of service. This program is mandatory for all new employees. The policy provides for a maximum accumulation of 280 hours of unused PTO time at the last day of the last pay period of the calendar year that includes December 31. At that time, the excess accumulation over 280 hours is converted to long term sick leave, which is treated similar to sick leave in the Traditional Plan. Upon termination of employment, employees are paid for their current balance in PTO based upon their years of service. Once an employee has more than five years of service, the entire accumulated balance is paid up to 280 hours. The PTO program also has an annual sell back feature that allows employees to sell back 50% of their accumulated hours over a minimum floor. The payout occurs in January each year. 19

24 Liability Calculation The liability for accumulated annual leave, holiday leave, and PTO leave for each employee at June 30 equals the leave carried forward at the previous December 31 plus the leave earned, less the leave taken between January 1 and June 30. The liability is equal to the accumulated hours multiplied by the employee s current hourly rate plus benefits for social security and State retirement. When classifying compensated absences into current and noncurrent, leave is considered taken using a last-in, first-out (LIFO) method. There is no liability for unpaid accumulated sick leave because the Hospitals has no obligation to pay sick leave upon termination or retirement. However, additional service credit for retirement pension benefits is given for accumulated sick leave upon retirement. N. Net Assets The Hospitals net assets are classified as follows: Invested in Capital Assets, Net of Related Debt This represents the Hospitals total investment in capital assets, net of outstanding debt obligations related to those capital assets. To the extent debt has been incurred but not yet expended for capital assets, such amounts are not included as a component of invested in capital assets, net of related debt. Restricted Net Assets Expendable Expendable restricted net assets include resources for which the Hospitals is legally or contractually obligated to spend the resources in accordance with restrictions imposed by external parties. Unrestricted Net Assets Unrestricted net assets include resources derived from patient care and ancillary services, unrestricted gifts and investment income. Restricted and unrestricted resources are tracked using a fund accounting system and are spent in accordance with established fund authorities. Fund authorities provide rules for the fund activity and are separately established for restricted and unrestricted activities. When both restricted and unrestricted funds are available for expenditure, the decision for funding is transactional based and determined by Hospitals departmental managers. For projects funded by tax-exempt debt proceeds and other sources, the debt proceeds are always used first. O. Revenue and Expense Recognition The Hospitals classifies its revenues and expenses as operating or nonoperating in the accompanying Statement of Revenues, Expenses, and Changes in Net Assets. 20

25 Operating revenues and expenses generally result from providing services and producing and delivering goods in connection with the Hospitals principal ongoing operations. Operating revenues include activities that have characteristics of exchange transactions, such as charges for inpatient and outpatient services as well as external customers who purchase medical services. Operating expenses are all expense transactions incurred other than those related to capital and noncapital financing or investing activities as defined by GASB Statement No. 9, Reporting Cash Flows of Proprietary and Nonexpendable Trust Funds and Governmental Entities That Use Proprietary Fund Accounting. Nonoperating revenues include activities that have the characteristics of nonexchange transactions. Revenues from nonexchange transactions, State appropriations that represent subsidies or gifts to the Hospitals, as well as investment income and gain (loss) on disposal of fixed assets are considered nonoperating since these are either investing, capital or noncapital financing activities. The minority interest of the Dialysis LLC is considered nonoperating because it is related to investments in affiliates. Capital grants, capital gifts and Health Care System assessments are presented separately after nonoperating revenues and expenses. P. Net Patient Service Revenue Patient service revenue is recorded at the Hospitals' established rates and includes all charges for inpatient accounts discharged after June 30, 2005, (less amounts previously recorded at June 30, 2005, for in house patients) and all charges on in house accounts and all charges for outpatient accounts registered after June 30, The difference between established rates and the estimated amount collectible is recognized as revenue deductions on an accrual basis and deducted from gross patient service revenue to report service revenue at net realizable value. Revenue deductions consist of charges for charity care, contractual allowances and bad debt. Charity care provided represents health care services that were provided free of charge to individuals who meet the criteria of the Hospitals' charity care policy. Charity care provided is not considered to be revenue to the Hospitals and is deducted in determining gross patient service revenue. Differences between the amounts paid for services under third party reimbursement programs and established rates are accounted for as contractual adjustments. Retroactively calculated adjustments are recorded as prior year third party settlements in the year in which the adjustment can be reasonably estimated. 21

26 Q. Medical Malpractice Costs Medical malpractice costs represent the actuarially determined contribution to the Liability Insurance Trust Fund. See Note 11 for further discussion of the Liability Insurance Trust Fund. R. Donated Services No amounts have been included for donated services since no objective basis is available to measure the value of such services. However, a substantial number of volunteers donated significant amounts of their time to the Hospitals operations. NOTE 2 - DEPOSITS AND INVESTMENTS A. Deposits Unless specifically exempt, the Hospitals is required by North Carolina General Statute to deposit moneys received with the State Treasurer or with a depository institution in the name of the State Treasurer. In addition, the University of North Carolina Board of Governors, pursuant to General Statute , requires the Hospitals to deposit its institutional trust funds, except for funds received for services rendered by health care professionals, with the State Treasurer. Although specifically exempted, the Hospitals may voluntarily deposit endowment funds, special funds, revenue bond proceeds, debt service funds, and funds received for services rendered by health care professionals with the State Treasurer. Special funds consist of moneys for agency funds held directly by the Hospitals. Bond proceeds and debt service funds are invested in accordance with the bond resolutions. These funds are currently on deposit with the State Treasurer and therefore, available on demand to comply with applicable bond covenants. At June 30, 2006, the amount shown on the Statement of Net Assets as cash and cash equivalents includes $385,734,085 which represents the Hospitals equity position in the State Treasurer s Short-Term Investment Fund. The Short-Term Investment Fund (a portfolio within the State Treasurer s Investment Pool, an external investment pool that is not registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission and does not have a credit rating) had a weighted average maturity of 1.18 years as of June 30, Assets and shares of the Short-Term Investment Fund are valued at amortized cost, which approximates fair value. Deposit and investment risks associated with the State Treasurer s Investment Pool (which includes the State Treasurer s Short-Term Investment Fund) are included in the State of North Carolina s Comprehensive Annual Financial Report. An electronic version of this report is available by accessing the North Carolina Office of the State Controller s Internet home page and clicking on Financial Reports, or by calling the State Controller s Financial Reporting Section at (919)

27 Cash on hand at June 30, 2006, was $23,965. The carrying amount of the Hospitals deposits not with the State Treasurer was $5,406,259 and the bank balance was $537,101. Custodial credit risk is the risk that in the event of a bank failure, the Hospitals deposits may not be returned to it. The Hospitals does not have a deposit policy for custodial credit risk. As of June 30, 2006, $229,512 of the Hospitals bank balance was uninsured and uncollateralized. B. Investments The Hospitals is authorized by The University of North Carolina Board of Governors pursuant to G.S and Section of the Policy Manual of the University of North Carolina, to invest its special funds and funds received for services rendered by health care professionals in the same manner as the State Treasurer is required to invest, as discussed below. G.S (c), applicable to the State s General Fund, and G.S , applicable to institutional trust funds, authorize the State Treasurer to invest in the following: obligations of or fully guaranteed by the United States; obligations of certain federal agencies; repurchase agreements; obligations of the State of North Carolina; time deposits of specified institutions; prime quality commercial paper, and asset-backed securities with specified ratings. Also, G.S (c) authorizes the following: specified bills of exchange or time drafts and corporate bonds and notes with specified ratings. G.S authorizes the following: general obligations of other states; general obligations of North Carolina local governments; and obligations of certain entities with specified ratings. Investments are subject to the following risks. Interest Rate Risk: Interest rate risk is the risk the Hospitals may face should interest rate variances affect the fair value of investments. The Hospitals does not have a formal policy that addresses interest rate risk. Credit Risk: Credit risk is the risk that an issuer or other counterparty to an investment will not fulfill its obligations. The Hospitals has a contractual agreement with an investment advisor that specifies the types and ratings of investments permitted. Custodial Credit Risk: Custodial credit risk is the risk that, in the event of the failure of the counterparty, the Hospitals will not be able to recover the value of its investments or collateral securities that are in the possession of an outside party. The Hospitals does not have a formal policy for custodial credit risk. 23

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