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Related to out-of-pocket: Out-of-pocket expenses
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  • adj

Words related to out-of-pocket

calling for the spending of cash

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References in periodicals archive ?
Australians pay some of the highest out-of-pocket costs in the world.
The company broke out data on the impact of health care costs, and arrangements for paying out-of-pocket bills, for the 573 survey participants who had employer-sponsored health coverage, either through their own employers or their spouses' employers.
Keywords: out-of-pocket expenditures, OOPHE, healthcare, South Asian, per-capita expenditures.
A health savings account offered in conjunction with an HDHP enables employees to set aside pretax dollars to cover out-of-pocket medical expenses.
We classified a plan as a bargain plan if the CMS data file for 2016 or 2017 shows the plan has, or will have, a monthly premium less than or equal to $100 and an annual out-of-pocket spending maximum less than or equal to $3,000.
That is almost 30% of what was spent out-of-pocket on services by conventional physicians.
8 billion out-of-pocket on natural product supplements, which was about one-quarter of what they spent out-of-pocket on prescription drugs.
Employees picking up a larger cost share results from a trade-off of lower health insurance premiums for higher deductibles and out-of-pocket costs.
The average adjusted per claim out-of-pocket expense for oral contraceptive pills fell from $33.
Out-of-pocket health care Expenses by age and insurance coverage, United States, 2011.
Public 2-Year Total Price: $15,000 Net Price: $11,700 Out-of-Pocket Price: $9,900 Public 4-Year Total Price: $23,200 Net Price: $18,000 Out-of-Pocket Price: $11,800 For-Profit Total Price: $29,300 Net Price: $25,200 Out-of-Pocket Price: $15,000 Private Nonprofit 4-Year Total Price: $43,500 Net Price: $27,900 Out-of-Pocket Price: $18,100 SOURCE: NATIONAL CENTER FOR EDUCATION STATISTICS
Nearly 20 percent of the medical spending of the elderly is financed out-of-pocket, while 13 percent is covered by private insurance.
These include deductibles and out-of-pocket expenses that, depending on the plan, can be significant.
But their annual out-of-pocket costs could still be so high they'll have trouble staying out of debt.
At first glance, bronze plans may be most appealing because of their low premiums However, enrollees with regular or chronic health care needs may have to pay significant out-of-pocket costs to fill a prescription, visit the doctor, or obtain care for an unforeseen medical need In addition, some individuals with low incomes will receive significant additional subsidies if they buy a silver plan; and in some cases they could end up paying significantly more in the long-run if they buy a bronze plan.