little unclear on who received funds they didn't post or cash, (doc's office has an ins. co. check?) but i believe the answer is this:
if you signed forms in a doctor's office that said you accepted responsibility for any expenses not covered by your health plan, you may be in a rock and a hard place unless you force your old carrier to make good on a claim that occurred prior to your transition of policies.
new carrier has fine print on application and all over new policy that states they aren't responsible for any claims that occurred prior to effective date.
group one agent, Texas kelli atessis
the patient himself
The year the services were received. Don http://mtnhealthinsurance.com
This question is easy to answer. The services rendered is the answer to this question.
a clerical person who bills health insurance carriers for medial services rendered to a patient.
After the claim is processed the patient will be responsible for any coinsurance, deductible; and any of the insurance companies non-covered services that were rendered. Hope this helps! Evan
The insurance Company, The AA currently has services rendered in the United Kingdom and Ireland. This insurance agency is one of the best in the United Kingdom.
One of the services that is offered at MotorCycle Direct is the providing of motorcycle insurance. Another service rendered is collateral loans for motorcycles.
The first indemnity insurance model used was fee-for-service plan. This plan required insurers to pay for services only after they were rendered.
A direct payment. Claim Submission. The Physician office will submit a "claim" to the insurance company in order to be paid for the services rendered.
== == You're the one that got the medical services, so yes.
When payment received without services: Debit Cash / bank Credit Unearned revenue When services rendered: Debit Unearned Revenue Credit Services revenue
it refers to past saervices