"Total costs have not been calculated," DHHR spokeswoman Marsha Dadisman said in an email late last week.
"Funding sources will be determined when the final calculations are made."
Dadisman said DHHR believed it had been in compliance with the 2009 order until recently.
After DHHR's failure to give some of the required 2009 raises came to his attention, Bloom ruled in mid-October 2012 that DHHR must comply with his 2009 order by this month.
But instead of working to make the raises happen after three years of delay, DHHR sought in early December to again delay the pay raises, citing logistical issues.
A Mountain State Justice attorney called DHHR's delays "really offensive."
But DHHR was finally able to comply with the 2009 order after it pushed its staff to make things happen over the holidays.
"The speed of this implementation was due to mandatory staff overtime including holidays," according to minutes of last week's meeting with Jones and others.
John Thompson, a spokesman for the union that represents some public workers at the state-run hospitals, said he was going to continue keeping an eye on DHHR.
"As far as we know, its taken place," Thompson said of the raises. "I'm certainly going to monitor it to make sure they are complying with (the order)."