The Annual Enrollment Period (AEP) just ended on December 7th. Now that your new plan is in effect, you may discover that the benefits and coverage aren’t as comprehensive as you thought. Good news! You can utilize the *Open Enrollment Period (OEP) to choose a plan that better suits your needs.
Thanks to “physicians compare,” finding the right doctor for you and your Medicare coverage is a total breeze.
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.
Unfortunately, fraud or illegal practices are not unheard of and Medigap plans can be confusing. As a beneficiary, watch out for these 10 things
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.
Have you received an Annual Notice of Change and are concerned about your Medicare coverage? Or not sure what these things mean? From premium changes to drug coverage changes, here are the important things to look for when it arrives.
Well, it’s official. Plan F of Medicare is being retired. So, what happens if you’re on plan F right now? Are you going to get kicked off? What will the new plan F be? Is there still a high deductible Med Supp plan? We have all of the answers and more!
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.