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Answered 2011-09-12 21:42:27

Yes,, That's what it's for. It pays for damages you caused to another.

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Yes, definitely your insurance company must be billed for all its expenses.


If you have both medical insurance and auto insurance, the primary company billed will depend on the situation. If your injuries and medical costs were caused by an auto accident and you carry Medical Payments coverage, you will bill your auto insurance provider. If you do not carry Med Pay insurance coverage, as it is optional in the state of California, the circumstances will depend on who is deemed at fault for the accident. If the other party is at fault, you will bill their insurance company and will advise your claims adjuster as well. If you are deemed at fault and do not carry Med Pay, the only insurance you can bill is your medical insurance provider. Be sure your medical insurance provider does not exclude injuries caused in an automobile accident before approving chiropractic care.


why am i billed for his food? Who liked to get billed more?


The doctor bills insurance for your office visit. Insurance will pay the doctor their contracted rate and the rest is written off. if you are billed for charges after the insurance paid, call your insurance company.


Co-insurance is the amount that can be billed to a member or another insurance the member might hold. With medicare, it's the amount that your secondary will get billed and whatever they don't pay you are responsible for. If medicare is your only insurance, that is the amount that you are responsible for.


When one visits a doctor's office, their insurance information is usually collected. After the visit, the doctor's office will bill the insurance company directly for their services. If any of the expenses billed are not covered fully by the insurance company, the individual will likely receive a bill from the doctor's office.


If you cash the check from the insurance company, you will be billed for the ambulance services. The check should have been sent to the provider. so the company will have the write to bill you, less the copay and contractual allowance


If it is owed to the health insurance and they were already paid you must return it the ins. company. If not, you could be charged - heavily - even if you say "I thought it was mine" have a nice day.


you will be treated in a hospital, then your insurance will pay the costs, if you do not have insurance, you will be billed accordingly.


That depends on 2 factors..1. is your doctor in your insurance company's network if no then yes he/she can charge you up to the billed charges subtracting what if anything your insurance company paid. 2. Is things like labs, x-rays and procedures covered under your copay or do they apply to your deductibles and coinsurance? When in doubt contact your insurance company


They will be billed by their phone company like any other call according to their plan. They will not receive the charge from your phone company though.


An Out of Network Physician can sue for the difference in what they billed and what the Insurance company pays. This is called Balance Billing - a Non Network Physician is not obligated, in any way, to accept what your insurance companys lists as their "reasonable and customary" allowable for the services. You should always seek care within your insurance network - or neogiate a discount prior to receiving the services.


my mom said her insurance was billed for $455


Primary insurance coverage is what is first used when a medical service is being rendered. This is what will be billed first. Secondary insurance is supposed to cover what the primary insurance does not.


Unless your insurance covers all your bill, you will be billed the first call if the ambulance makes scene (makes it to your house).


Your secondary insurance has different PA criteria than your primary insurance. A PA means that your insurer will only cover a service under certain circumstances; company A may cover a service for 3 conditions and company B may only cover the same service for only 2 conditions. Your primary could pay and your secondary may not.


There is one major difference between these types of claims. When a person has two different insurance carriers, one of them is designated as the primary coverage and the other as the secondary. The primary insurance should be billed first and normally pays the bulk of the bill. The secondary insurance gets billed for the remainder of the bill which the primary insurance did not pay for.


A payer of last resort is an entity that pays after any other primary programs have been billed. For instance, after a primary insurance company, a secondary or even tertiary program can come in and pay the last of a bill. In some cases, the patient can no longer be billed for services after this payer has paid or denied payment.


Yes. If the medical provider wants to challenge the denial then the medical provider must submit his request for reconsideration within a certain time limit. The bill-er would have to contact the insurance company to find out when the time limit ends and if the denied claim can be re-billed with special documentation.


A down payment is normally required of $50 and then billed monthly at $12.75.


you agree to accept what is allowed by the insurance co You are asking if the insurance company will remit payment directly to the physician's office. Some physician's offices will file your insurance directly and some will not. Those offices that file for you will have the payment sent to them first (assuming that you do not get rejected). After they get paid, you, the patient, will get billed the remaining balance.


Yes - private insurance is not a bar to Medicaid eligibility - but tell your Medicaid caseworker so that the private insurance is billed first.


The way a superbill is processed depends on what type of insurance the patient has. For example, if a patient has Medicare or Medicaid, the claim is billed electronically via a computer software that is sometimes referred to as a claims clearinghouse. There are many other insurances that require that all charges be submitted electronically. If you are billing an insurance company that accepts paper claims, you simply ensure that the claim is completed correctly and mail it to the claims address that is specified by the insurance company. If you are billing a secondary insurance payor, you have to make sure that a copy of the remittance that shows how much the primary insurance paid is attached.


Contact your insurance company and tell the representative. He/she should take a report or let you speak to their fraud department. Also get some clarification on the claim. It very may well be that what the code the Dr use for a diagnosis was a code that covered several things including an injury you do or did have.


Secondary insurance will not pay the claim but the remaining charges should not be billed to the member/patient. Provider of service should write off the patient responsibility that primary insurance applied.



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