Yes! And in the future, don't make ANY adjustments until all of the benefits have been paid. Might be a hassle at first, but once you have your own "system" in place you will save yourself alot of trouble like this, and it will make for a much cleaner account history and A/R report when someone else has to research the paperwork.
The Career Adjustment Payment is intended to assist families in adjusting after a catastrophic event. This is a one time payment available to families with exceptional circumstances.
debit prepaid insurance 11520credit cash 11520Debit Insurance Expense 1,920 Debit Prepaid Expenses 9,600 Credit Cash 11,520 This assumes the payment is made in the first month of coverage. If the payment is made before the coverage begins, the entire amount would be posted to Prepaid Expenses. If the payment was made after the coverage began (for example, in the second month of coverage), you would post the remaining number of months times 1,920 to Prepaid and the balance to Insurance Expense.
If a motorist is injured by an uninsured motorist and the driver has uninsured motorist coverage the insurance carrier will provide coverage, if certain information is obtained on the uninsured driver. If a driver has Medical payment coverage or PIP coverage he or she and any passengers will be covered by the drivers auto policy Medical payment coverage.
Liability Coverage, Medical Payment Coverage, Uninsured Motorist Coverage, Collision Coverage, Comprehensive Coverage,Personal Injury Protection, Towing and Labor Costs Coverage, Rental Reimbursement, and Sound system Coverage. Those are the options you can get and the payment type is deductible and premium. The deductible is what you pay for the accident and the premium is what you pay per month.
Burden Coverage Ratio = EBIT/Interest Expense+[Principal Payment*(1-Tax Rate)
Payment of insurance is nothing but the premium paid towards the insurance policy. The premium amount includes the charge of coverage per unit (for example, the charge of coverage for $1000 might be $10. So, to have an insurance coverage for $10,000 the charge of coverage would be $100) plus the expenses incurred by the insurance company for the policy.
A contractual adjustment is made by the billing department in a hospital in order to charge a patient's insurance company. The result is that the patient is not responsible for payment.
Full coverage. Call an agent for a quote.
look in your book to do your homework
Conflict of laws, jurisdictional coverage of payment of taxes
If you're auto payment is included in your bankruptcy, then yes, they will require you to keep full coverage as long as there is a secured balance on the vehicle.
You can get immediate healthcare coverage by contacting an insurance agency and applying immediately. In general, the policy will become active as soon as your first payment is received.
NO, not unless those services are a direct exclusion of your BCBS policy.
Yes. Most lenders give customers 10 to 15 days grace to make a payment or for a payment made to post. However, by the language of most car notes, anything past a certain period of time (usually two weeks) is considered delinquent, and the balance of the loan is owed. The lender at this point is not required to accept anything less than payment of the remaining balance. And, the vehicle can be repossessed at any time to secure payment of the remaining balance.
No, only when you are required to have full coverage insurance and you dont, and the obvious that you do not make a payment.
If you put medical insurance on the policy when the policy was purchased.
Secondary: a policy that pays the provider's leftover medical bills. Some might still exclude the payment toward bills assigned to meet the primary policy's deductibles or copayments so you have to ask. This happens for instance if a husband or wife covers their spouse on their insurance but he/she also participates in their employer's plan. The spouse's coverage would pay the bills after their own medical plan paid.
Aetna is a good source of coverage. The physicians and facilities must be state licensed and they must be eligible to receive payment under Original Medicare.
Your state may have varying laws about dual coverage, but generally speaking, if you have a primary insurance, they will pay first. Any co-pay or deductible that your primary coverage does not pay will be covered by government insurance.
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