It is not worth it. Once you file a claim, your insurance premiums will increase for a couple of years. You should talk to your agent to see how long premiums will increase for and how much your increase will be. I would not file an insurance claim to get back $300. If it was over $1000, it might be worth it.
Patient deductible means the expenses incurred by the patient party are inadmissble as per policy and hence deducted from the total claim amount at the time of settlement of claim. These may include room rent over and above the admissible rent, service tax, aya charges,refreshment to patients' attendants etc.
I would guess that your gross claim is the total amount of damages done and your net claim is the damages less your deductible. The gross claim may also include the cost of adjusting the claim, like sending someone out to appraise your damages. The extra costs aren't held against you, only the total damages.
When filing your taxes, you can take the standard deduction or check to see if you have enough deductible expenses to make itemizing worthwhile. In many cases, itemizing is the best option. To see if you have enough expenses, total them and compare them to the standard deduction.
No. If you're Married Filing Jointly, then you're allowed one personal exemption for you and one exemption for your husband. You can't claim your spouse as a dependent. Even if you're working and your spouse isn't, you can't claim your spouse as a dependent because you're allowed to claim two personal exemptions total for the two of you as a married couple filing jointly.
This would depend on the circumstances. Obviously you have insurance that you pay for and therefore should expect to have claims paid. That said, sometimes the net impact is such that you might be better off paying for it yourself. Let's say you had a $500 deductible on your auto policy and you had a $400 mirror replacement claim. If you filed a claim you would receive nothing because he amount is under your deductible. Easy call, just pay for it and leave the insurance company out. But what if the claim is $550? Then you should be aware of what the claim may do to good drive or other discounts. Is the net $50 you will be paid after the deductible worth losing a 5% or 10% discount on your total bill? Maybe not. At a minimum you should understand the consequences when you file a claim.
It varies from country to country. In India, you are submit claim papers within 7 days from the date of discharge and after 60 days for post hospitalization expenses to be the final part of the total claim.
Depending on the total amount of money you are owed, you can file a claim against them in either a small claims court or in civil court. If you do end up filing a claim against them you should be able to also get reasonable attorney fees/expenses added to the total amount of the claim and get them granted with the final judgment.
When the insured/beneficiary (patient) pays the total deductible amount out of his own pocket. A deductible is the amount for which the patient is financially responsible before an insurance policy provides payment.
There could be a couple of reasons why the Auto Insurer is refusing to pay full amount of at fault accident: a) There would be a deductible condition in the policy - which would mean that you will have to bear or pay the deductible amount out of your pocket. b) If this is the claim amount for the vehicle - it would be a part applied to depreciations of the vehicle. c) If the claim is above the total coverage (limit of Liability) the insurer might have paid his share up to this limit and so you would be responsible for the amount which is above this. Remember that the insurer would not refuse to pay you once he has admitted liability unless it is not payable as per the policy condition. Please go through the policy conditions and asked the insurer for his reasons of non-payment.
If you were legally at fault, you are responsible to pay all damages to other vehicle. Even if you pay the other persons deductible, that insurance co. will come after you for total amount. The person that you gave the money to for their deductible will then have to give some of that back to insurance co., if they find out that deductible was given to him (her) by you.
No. If the hospital has a contract with the insurance company, they will take care of filing the claim. If not, they will bill you and you will have to get reimbursement from the insurance company. Also, if it is a contracting provider, they have agreed to a total amount to be charged for various procedures and if the bill exceeds that amount they will write off the remainder. If they are not contracting, the insurance will still pay only the amount they think is a fair charge, less your deductible or copay, and if the hospital bill is more, you are responsible for paying the rest.
Yes, if your own insurance is paying for an accident that you were at fault for provided you had full coverage and they are paying for your car. If the accident was not your fault, no you will not pay a deductible.
"It is exceedingly difficult to do so. In most cases, bankruptcy inhibits that for the duration that the filing stays on record. If you do get a loan, it is usually at 8-12% rates, or 3-5% above the average. Total cost might be 200% of non bankruptcy loan."
No. You already got a deduction in advance for the money you put in. You can't have a second deduction. The only time you could get a deduction is if you made any non-deductible contributions to your Traditional IRA (TIRA). If you completely liquidate ALL of your TIRA accounts and the sum total of all the distributions you ever received is less than the total of your non-deductible contributions, then you can claim a miscellaneous itemized deduction (subject to the 2% floor) for the difference.
It depends on your filing status and how much income your total was.
A deductible is a product of first party vehicle coverage. You are able to choose the amount of that deductible. The higher your deductible, the lower your premium. Remember, insurance is a 'shared risk'; if you choose NO DEDUCTIBLE, your rate will be higher - if you choose a high deductible, your rate will be lower. The salvage value has no relationship to the deductible at all. You will owe your deductible whether your vehicle is repaired or considered a total loss. Your premimums are based on the deductible you chose, so at no time will your company waive that deductible. You are given the choice of the deductible amount when you purchase the policy. The salvage value is not technically deducted, it is actually added back IN, after the vehicle is sold at salvage market. YOU, as policyholder, have the option to 'retain the salvage', that is, retain the vehicle, in which case, the salvage value would REMAIN deducted, i.e., remain 'out of' the settlement value. Deductible: an option given at the time of policy inception; policyholder controls that amount by choosing ... Salvage value: the amount at which the vehicle sells at a salvage auction, unless the policyholder/owner wishes to retain the vehicle (i.e. 'retain the salvage')
The line above the total is called the subtotal. It is referred to as above-the-line. It does not include deductions or taxes.
Married filing jointly one exemption for each taxpayer that is listed on the 1040 federal tax return would mean a total of 2 exemptions. 1 plus 1 equal 2.
Yes, they are filing Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection with a restructuring agreement that allows them to raise $77.5 million in new cash.
As a US citizen you can apply for fiance(e)'s K-1 visa by filing Form I-129F. The filing fee is $340.
If you received income from sources other than Social Security, your benefits will not be taxed unless your modified adjusted gross income is more than the base amount for your filing status.For a single taxpayer the base amount (cap) is $25,000.If your total AGI is $25-34,000, you will pay tax on 50% of your Social Security benefitsIf your total AGI is above $34,000, you will pay tax on 85% of your benefitsFor married couples filing jointly, the base amount is $32,000If your total AGI is $32-$44,000, you will pay tax on 50% of your Social Security benefitsIf your total AGI is above $44,000, you will pay tax on 85% of your benefits
Most homeowners policies now have an total exclusion for wind damage or a higher deductible for hurricane damages. This should be stated on the declarations page of your policy (where you see your coverages and limits and cost of each). //
The annual deductible is the aggregate maximum amount that the insurance policy requires the insured(s) to pay over the course of a year in deductibles. Stated otherwise, a deductible will normally be incurred for each physician's visit, medical test, or other procedure. There may come a point however, during the course of the year, when the total of all of those deductibles meet or exceed the annual deductible (specified in the policy). At that point the annual deductible will have been met and until the start of the new policy year, no further individual deductibles will have to be paid.
The total payout for a successful claim can be 100,000 dollars or more. It depends on the severity of the situation and exactly what has happened.