On November 8, 2019, CMS released the 2020 Medicare rates for premiums, deductibles, and coinsurance amounts for the Medicare Part A and Part B programs.
Dual eligibility means that you’re 65 years of age or older as well as meet a certain income minimum for the government to give you funds to qualify for both Medicare and Medicaid.
So, your doctor is leaving your health plan. What now? Are you going to need to build trust with ANOTHER new doctor? Here are 3 options.
How can you receive medical attention if you can’t leave the house? Can Medicare help take care of some services that would otherwise cost hundreds or potentially thousands of dollars to take care of you at home?
Are you worried about finding a doctor who accepts Medicare? Here’s what you need to know. In terms of your Medicare plan, there are three tiers that doctors will fall under: participating, nonparticipating, and opting out. Each of these translates to different costs for you, the beneficiary.
While you may have started off the year paying for generic because it was cheaper at that point in time, by the time you reach the donut hole, it might be more cost-effective to switch to brand name drugs because of how much they’re being covered.
Let us show you why taking a second glance at your Medicare plan could be beneficial in reducing the costs associated with your Rheumatoid Arthritis.
To make sure you get the coverage you need while not shoveling piles of money into the healthcare furnace during the sign up for Medicare, consider this…