Here I want to cut through the maze and to help you make the best decision when to comes to your health care. Remember, if you are age 65 and on Medicare is your concern is not Obamacare. Always feel free to call or e-mail me if you have any questions.
Part A usually costs nothing as people have already paid for it through payroll deductions. It covers hospitalizations, inpatient services in a skilled nursing facility, home health care services, hospice services, and blood. For beneficiaries who did not pay for Part A in payroll deductions, the payment is about $426 a month.
Part B usually cost about $104.90 per month. If you are a higher earner, you have to pay a higher monthly premium. And, if you are just signing up for Part B for the first time, your premium will be $159.30 per month. Part B covers other medical services, such as doctor visits, outpatient care, home health care services, durable medical equipment, ambulance services, chiropractic services, diabetes supplies, and preventive services.
Many people buy Medicare Supplemental Insurance, commonly referred to as Med Supp or Medigap, to cover the services original Medicare does not cover.
Part C Medicare
Medicare Advantage Programs (Part C) are Medicare products that are offered by Medicare through private health insurance companies. They are Medicare regulated, approved, and monitored, and usually offer more benefits at a lower cost. For instance, unlike original Medicare, MA plans have yearly maximum out-of-pocket cost protection and may cover vision, hearing, and preventive dental coverage. Medicare advantage plans are available with or without integrated part D prescription drug coverage, which may include zero co-payments for certain generic medications.
Medicare part D covers prescription drugs.
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