deductible

(redirected from deductibles)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Financial, Encyclopedia.
Related to deductibles: Co-Pays
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • all
  • noun
  • adj

Antonyms for deductible

(taxes) an amount that can be deducted (especially for the purposes of calculating income tax)

a clause in an insurance policy that relieves the insurer of responsibility to pay the initial loss up to a stated amount

Related Words

acceptable as a deduction (especially as a tax deduction)

References in periodicals archive ?
Answer: The deductibles section of the policy refers to the monetary deductible amount that the insured agrees to pay in the event of a covered loss.
Insurance plans with an annual deductible of at least $1,200 for individuals and $2,400 for families were considered high-deductible.
Since 2010," wrote the Kaiser Family Foundation (KFF) on September 22, "both the share of workers with deductibles and the size of those deductibles have increased sharply.
Analysts at Breakaway Policy Strategies look at how PPACA plan deductibles actually work in a report on physician visit cost-sharing published by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and based on a large batch of 2014 and 2015 health plan data posted on the foundation's website.
Among low-and moderate-income households, even fewer are able to meet deductibles.
The three states that sustained the most damage from Sandy (New Jersey, New York, and Connecticut) are among those that regulate hurricane deductibles.
However, if this is the case, why do two deductibles apply under windstorm, which is also one occurrence?
As a result, he has not purchased the special credit card reader that would indicate deductibles, or instituted a strict collection policy that experts warn is essential in the CDHP age.
In such a situation, bills are settled between the insurer and providers, presumably resulting in hardly any reduction in administration costs due to deductibles.
Because of the higher deductibles, the savings plans also can encourage many lower-income and middle-class patients to put off health care at the beginning of an illness, which can lead to more costly care later on.
223 (c) (1) (A), an eligible individual is one who, in addition to other requirements, is covered under an HDHP on the first day of the month and is not "covered under any health plan which is not a high deductible health plan, and which provides coverage for any benefit which is covered under the high deductible health plan.
Contractual negotiation limitations and fear of increased deductibles have led to their skepticism about the plans.
With the significant increase in property and casualty insurance premiums, companies have been raising their policy deductibles or the amount they self-insure--the loss the company will absorb that's not covered by insurance.
The limit applies to the allowed amount, before deductibles and coinsurance are paid.
Many people are understandably put off by the high deductible, but these deductibles don't work like regular deductibles.