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Answered 2014-08-21 07:42:22

Networking provider Employer-Sponsored plans makes up the Health Insurance.

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Provider * Any health care provider from whom an employer or the employer's group health plan's benefits manager will accept certification of the existence of a serious health condition to substantiate a claim for benefits. * A person who helps in identifying or preventing or treating illness or disability.


This depends on your provider and (employer if applicable) best option is to contact your insurer to find out.


what does a health care provider means to you


Check with your employer to see if any health insurance plans are available. Or if you own the business, perhaps look with your own health insurance provider to see if they can provide benefits for employees of your business.


Your employer cannot legally cancel your health insurance without your knowledge. If an employer chooses to cancel your health insurance he or she must notify you.


There are many people that are immunized and vaccinated according to the advice of their health-care provider. There is a reason your health-care provider tells you what they do.


How is "health care quality" measured when "delivered by a health care provider or physician"? Answer this question…


In the US, if your employer does not comply with a health and safety regulation, the company can receive a citation and a fine. If you fail to comply with a health and safety requirement and you employer does not discipline you , your employer may receive a citation and a fine.


You can go to www.HPSO.com to learn all about being a health care provider. This website will help you learn what you need to know to become a health care provider.


If a health care provider does not accept assignment, it means that you must pay the health care provider. Then you submit their bill to your health insurer, and your health insurer reimburses you according to your contact with your insurer. The health care provider does not get involved in billing insurance.


Assuming you are talking about your employer's health plan post termination, the employer has that responsibility.


No it will not keep you from working as a health care provider.



This depends on where you live and your chosen Health care provider (I am assuming you are in THe US) You will have to ask the health care provider


A service provider in health is an organization delivers health care. This could be a hospital, a private doctor's office, a health department, a testing lab, and many others.


Enter the name of your health care provider in this field. How long have you had this health care provider? Will your college degree catapult you into the health care field?


Health educator,Health provider,Health primary care.


Yes the employer can pay the health insurance but is not required to by law. He is encouraged to for bettering the employees benefits.


The newest kind of health insurance coverage, an Exclusive Provider Organization, more commonly called an EPO requires you to choose an exclusive provider. This exclusive provider will take care of all of your health needs. epo health insurance?


A prospective employer may be interested in your health because many employers pay a portion of their employees' health insurance. Health insurance premiums may be higher if you are in poor health or a regular smoker. However, a potential employer is not legally allowed to ask questions about health during an interview.


In most cases, Medicare is primary. Some of the most common situations where Medicare can pay secondary are: -The individual or his/her spouse is currently employed/working and covered under an employer group health plan as a result of current employment. The company has 20 or more employees or participates in a multiple-employer or multi-employer group health plan where at least one employer has 20 or more employees. -Individual in question is entitled to Medicare as a result of a disability, the company has 100 or more employees, or participates in a multi-employer/multiple-employer group health plan where one employer has 100 or more employees. -The individual in question is Medicare entitled due to end-stage renal disease. Medicare is the secondary payer to a group health plan until a 30-month coordination period has ended.


No! That is an invasion of your privacy and against the law. Here in PA our law is called HIPPA. Check the law in your state of residence


With health network hospitals all over the world can acees health information i cae of ermergences


Employer confidentiality varies from state to state. Generally information given to an employer has no particular privacy attachment unless a specific law requires it. For example even if an employer offers health care the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act prohibits the employer from disclosing medical/health information about employees.


It depends on where you are as to how you get your insurance. In the United States, your employer ether has health insurance available or does not have health insurance available. Some musicians work for an employer who provide health insurance. Many do not provide it.



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