I don't quite understand your question. Check this link http://www.steveshorr.com/technical_questions.htm#Primary for links to explanations of dual coverage. Have you read the applicable provisions in your policies?
Prepaid insurance is that amount which is paid in advance for future insurance so until actual insurance facility is availed by company it is an asset of company and if it is for short term or will be availed in current fiscal year then it is current asset otherwise a fixed asset, if some portion is usable in current fiscal year then only that portion will be current asset and remaining will be fixed asset.
Kaiser insurance will be primary and pay the first portion of the bill, then any remaining outstanding balance will be sent through Medicare. Medicare will then apply it's portion of coverage (typically this should pay the entire bill) if there is still a remaining balance, this will be sent to the patient for collecting.
An insurance retention is the portion of an insurance claim paid by the insured instead of the insurance company. A deductible is a common example of a retention although there are other types of retentions. Retentions allow the insured to reduce insurance premiums whileassuming a portion of the risk being insured.
NO,, GAP Insurance is supposed to pay the difference between what your Auto Policy paid and any remaining portion of your loss after the Auto Insurance Policy has paid it's maximum. If No Auto Insurance Policy is in Place providing comprehensive and collision coverage then your GAP Policy is Null and Void. GAP coverage only pays in conjunction with your Auto Insurance Policy. No Auto Insurance! No Gap Payment
Yes, it can be and no it may not be. You did not give enough information for a determination. Usually, the primary carrier pays their maximum, then the secondary carrier pays some or all of the portion of the procedure that is left BUT not more than the claim itself or more than they would have paid if their contract was primary. Here are some reasons why it could be legitimate to deny your claim. You could have hit the limits of the secondary policy. There could be a provision in the secondary policy that it does not cover the procedure that you had or that says it does not pay anything if it is secondary. The latter is somewhat unusual but worth checking for. Did you ask the carrier why they denied it? If they do not point to a specific provision in your contract, ask them to. If they do not, your state Insurance Department should have a consumer representative that you can ask for help in determining whether it was legitimate for them to deny coverage.
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