Coordination of benefits revenue is derived from contracts with state governments and Medicaid managed care plans that typically span 3 to 5 years with the option to renew. Types of services within these contracts could include: (a) the identification of erroneously paid claims; (b) the delivery of verified commercial insurance coverage information; (c) the identification of paid claims where another third party is liable; and (d) the identification and enrollment of Medicaid members who have access to affordable employer insurance. Most of these types of service contracts contain multiple promises tasks/deliverables, all of which are not distinct separately identifiable as they are highly interrelated and indistinct within the context of the contract. Therefore, the promises represent each type of service represents a single, distinct performance obligation for the types of services we offer. Revenue derived from these performance obligations is largely based on variable consideration where, based on the number of claims or amount of findings the Company identified, a contingent or fixed transaction price/recovery percentage is allocated to each distinct performance obligation. The Company utilizes the expected value method to estimate the variable consideration related to the transaction price for its service contracts. Key inputs and assumptions in determining variable consideration includes identified pricing and expected recoveries and/or savings. The expected recoveries and/or savings are based on historical experience of information received from our customers. Revenue is recognized at a point in time when our customers realize economic benefits from our services when our services are completed. , or as, the performance obligation is satisfied. Due to the timing and volume of information provided from our customers, range of performance obligations and the differing consideration associated with each type of contract, revenue may be recognized in varying increments. Generally, coordination of benefit contract payment terms are not standardized within the respective contract; however, payment is typically due on demand and there is a clear and distinct history of customers making consistent payments.