Individuals who require very specialized care for their health are advised to make their case when a plan doesn’t cover their doctor.
Exchange enrollees and insurers fret over a lawsuit that could end federal help with copays and deductibles.
Los subsidios que ayudan a las personas con sus copagos y deducibles, distintos a los créditos impositivos para pagar las primas, están en medio de una batalla legal luego de una demanda republicana.
A growing number of patients fail to fill prescriptions because the cost of cancer drugs is too high.
Si piensas que porque tienes seguro de salud a través de tu trabajo en una gran compañía, no te afectará si los republicanos cambian el Obamacare, piénsalo dos veces. Muchas de las provisiones de la ley también aplican a los planes ofrecidos por grandes empleadores.
With the future of Obamacare on the line, workers might want to consider what benefits they have gained through the landmark law.
The report describes steps that states could take to address a number of drug-coverage issues in the commercial insurance market.
The U.S Preventive Services Task Force recently expanded the list of approved colorectal cancer screening tests. Here’s a primer on these various tests and how they might be covered now and in the future by health insurance.
The Department of Health and Human Services issues new rules designed to simplify health coverage consumers buy through Healthcare.gov.
An analysis from the Health Care Cost Institute finds that less than half of health care costs are for services considered “shoppable,” and consumers’ out-of-pocket spending on that is just 7 percent of all spending.
Feds propose taking a page out of Covered California’s book and moving to a simplified health insurance marketplace.
Candidates — on both sides — are bending the facts about the Affordable Care Act.
Congress left it to states to determine whether private Medigap plans are sold to the more than 9 million disabled people younger than 65 who qualify for Medicare. The result: rules vary across the country.
Both states are offering “basic health programs” that provide policies to consumers with low monthly premiums and copayments, and low or no deductibles.
People sometimes put together a variety of policies, such as short-term and critical illness plans, instead of buying more expensive comprehensive health coverage. But they likely will face federal health law penalties.
Officials have proposed establishing six options for the exchange plans that would set standard deductibles and maximum out-of-pocket spending limits, among other things.
Even savvy consumers stumble over terms like “coinsurance.”
The group ColoradoCareYES gathered enough signatures — more than 100,000 — to put a single-payer health system on the ballot next fall. But the price tag is a worry to some.
The Democratic president candidate’s proposals to save consumers money are questioned by experts and health industry officials.