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Answered 2009-08-30 02:41:42

Yes. Health insurance companies establish networks by negotiating payments for services. It is between the carrier and the provider to get this done. Not all doctors/hospitals are in every insurance company network. Larger networks benefit you. Typically larger networks mean higher premiums.

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A health care provider can refuse to provide treatment as long as the provider refers to the patient to other providers for continuation of care.

It is not against the law for an employer to refuse health insurance to their employees. Many companies and major corporations do offer health insurance through health benefits administrators, which are part of the HR department of the company you work for. You might want to get more information about this for your company or from the health benefits administrator of your company.

No. If you refuse to let them see your medical records, they don't have to insure you.

Your health insurance will cover you no matter how you got hurt. I can take a knife and stick it in my arm and go to the hospital and my health insurance will cover me. The only times your health insurance will not cover you is if you have specific exemptions in your coverage, which are rare.

No, unless it is dangerous for your health. But even though wat, my or ur dokta can't refuse to do that surgery

In the UK a company has to have certain liability insurance for the public and employees. The type and extent of that insurance would depend on the business itself. No company is required to supply personal health insurance outside of the liabilities of such insurance.

Emergency rooms have to at least evaluate you but not necessarily treat you. Most go ahead and treat anyway. Doctors in private offices are under no obligation to accept any patient and may use issues such as insurance and ability to pay to decide.

Conditionally renewable policy grants the insurer a limited right to refuse to renew a health insurance coverage at the end of a premium payment period.

A health department can refuse a person service. They can refuse for different reasons.

A doctor can refuse to treat almost anyone.

Absolutely - the insurance company would view you as a 'high risk' because of your DUI. Any insurance company can refuse to insure you - they don't have to give a reason !

In most states you have to have car insurance to drive on the road. Most mortgage companies require homeowner's insurance. Health insurance is not currently required, but you may face a fine if you refuse to buy it beginning in 2014 under the health care reform bill. Life insurance, disability insurance, etc may sometimes be required for different things, but in general, most people don't have to have them.

A family doctor can refuse to treat and discharge a patient from their practice for various reasons.

State laws differ regarding if urgent care facilities can refuse coverage. Check with your states' Department of Health for the exact rules in your state

Sure he can if his practice does not take that particular insurance.

A doctor has the right to refuse to accept a new patient except on the grounds of discrimination. After under a doctor's care, the doctor must provide care unless the doctor terminates the relationship with sufficient notice "long in advance". However, Under the EMTALA law, a doctor and/or hospital is obligated to get a patient evaluated and stabilized in a medical emergency situation.

It has been my experience that providers of health care are not obligated to accept secondary or even primary insurnace coverages if they are not under contract with that insurance company. I believe they are free to accept no insurance coverage at all and demand "cash" up front if they so desire. This would leave it your responsibility to sent the bill to your insurance(s) carrier(s) and get direct payment assuming they cover out of panel care. Some providers can not refuse you care even if you had no insurance but you would be responsible for the cost of care.

They can't make you sign anything, but they can refuse to provide coverage.

In reality, a patient is responsible for paying a doctor. If the doctor's office will not submit an insurance claim, the policyholder is responsible to file it. A doctor can refuse to submit the form for just about any reason.

John Mayeya has written: 'An investigation into the problem of refuse upon health' -- subject(s): Refuse and refuse disposal, Sanitary engineering, Urban health

No. A patient or responsible party must consent to the surgery. A doctor may stop treating you if you refuse his health care directions.

A doctor does have the right to refuse treatment to almost anyone, for almost any reason. Just as a patient has the right to refuse treatment from anyone.

Yes, you are allowed to refuse to be covered by the employer's plan. They may ask you for proof of coverage elsewhere, which you may or may not have. The insurance carrier wants this, in order to know that people are not dropping out for other reasons. Even if you do not have coverage elsewhere, you can still refuse to join the employer's plan.

after an insurance company is involed after a road traffic accident can i refuse thier offer and do the repairs myself

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