coinsurance


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Related to coinsurance: Coinsurance effect
  • noun

Words related to coinsurance

insurance issued jointly by two or more underwriters

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References in periodicals archive ?
Ideally, it would have been preferable to use the actual copayment amounts and coinsurance rates required by the various plans.
is the optimal coinsurance rate in the presence of the background risk.
There was virtually no change in the percentage of employees with medical care plans that imposed a less generous coinsurance rate for mental health inpatient care than for other illnesses.
For example, a real estate team negotiated the removal of a 100% coinsurance clause from a property program before a major hurricane.
The main effect of this option is to substitute a limited coverage period of 120 days for the annualized coinsurance requirement.
The current Medicare policy covers screening colonoscopy with no coinsurance or deductible.
But, over the years, direct writers have found other ways to handle surplus needs, and the need for coinsurance gradually lessened.
As a general matter, the federal statutes on which the OIG relied would not apply to waivers of coinsurance due under private insurance plans.
If the patient has seen 4 or more physicians, then the office is to collect 30% of the patient's coinsurance amount for the day's visit after the deductible has been met.
We show that the combination of deductibles and coinsurance can be used to sort rationed policyholders.
Among the basic plan designs are the "Bronze" level, which provides lower monthly premiums but higher outof-pocket expenses in the form of copayments, deductibles and coinsurance, and a "Gold" level with higher premiums but fewer out-of-pocket expenses.
Residents must pay a coinsurance charge on days 21-100 in a SNF Part A stay.
Under P, covered expenses are those that would otherwise be covered by the group health plan, but for which no benefits are paid due to the group health plan's deductible, co-payment and coinsurance provisions.
Answers to these questions and more can be found in two new publications developed by the Brookdale Center on Aging: Benefits Checklist for Older Adults and the Desk Guide to Programs Which Pay Medicare Premiums, Deductibles, Coinsurance and Copayments.
Health plans would be required to disclose a range of information to consumers, including, but not limited to, what's covered and what is not, how much they will have to pay in deductibles and coinsurance, and how to appeal adverse coverage decisions.