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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Accidentally signed up for medicare part b

Instructions and Help about Accidentally signed up for medicare part b

I'm gonna talk about signing up for Medicare where to do it how to do it when to do it pretty important stuff so stay tuned okay so now it's time to sign up for Medicare and some people find that exciting some people find it devastating some people don't care that much you just want to make sure they get everything in order the way it's supposed to be so I'm gonna walk you right through this so you know where to go when to go how to go and make sure you get everything done correctly so there are a couple different ways you might be coming into Medicare maybe you're turning 65 and you're ready to start Medicare or maybe you're still working your past 65 but you're still in your group insurance but you're gonna retire and now it's time to come into Medicare and they both work pretty much the same way so I'm going to show you exactly what you need if you do work past 65 there's a couple of additional things you need to do and I'll show you that as well or the other one is maybe you're under 65 and on disability and now you're going to become eligible for Medicare and I don't do medicare disability but I do want to help and I have a video on Medicare disability that I think will point you in the right direction so just visit my youtube channel search for disability we'll bring that video up and hopefully you'll find that helpful so in the traditional sense the turn in 65 hours and the retirees that are going to be going into Medicare this is what we need to do so obviously to sign up for Medicare the first thing we would do is go to medicare.gov so we can sign up for Medicare and unfortunately that's not where we sign up for Medicare so that's the first mistake and it's a big one and obviously why would you think you'd go to Medicare to sign up for Medicare but that is not where we sign up for Medicare we have to go to Social Security to sign up for Medicare and when we're talking Medicare we're talking Medicare Part A Medicare Part B now Part A pretty much comes automatically so when you turn 65 working or not working doesn't really matter part a is gonna start on the first of the month of your 65th birthday there's no cost to it and it kind of does that automatically Part B is the one that we to initiate so we actually have to do something and unless you're already drawing social security so if you're drawing so scared if you decided to take social security at 62 or 63 and now you're turning 65 Part B will also automatically start on the first day of the month of your 65th birthday unless you tell them not to so but.


What is the penalty for not signing up for Medicare part B at age 65?
You can pay a 10% penalty for each 12-month period you don’t have Part B coverage but “should have.”You don’t pay the penalty during the time you don’t have Part B coverage. You only pay the penalty if you later decide to enroll.You will have to pay the penalty for the rest of your life unless you opt out again.If you go 10 years without Part B, you will pay double what you would have if you enrolled when you were first eligibleIf you have “creditable” coverage from a job or elsewhere during the time between when you “should have” enrolled and when you actually do, you probably won’t pay a penalty.Part B late enrollment penalty
How do I unsubscribe from Quora email or delete my account?
I’m going to have to guess what the issue is here, but if it’s that you’re receiving emails from Quora and don’t want them any longer, I think I can help.Quora emails are notifications as opposed to promotional, informational or “keep in touch” emails you receive from others. This means that in order to get rid of them you have to turn off notifications.When I look at my emails from Quora, there is an Unsubscribe link—down at the very bottom in tiny gray print. Clicking on this link takes you to a page where you can change your notification settings.For instance, for the Quora Digest email, it looks like this:and for a notification of a comment someone has made:If you click on “Edit other settings,” it takes you to your Email and Notification settings, which you can also access by choosing Settings from the “You” button.If you actually want to quit Quora entirely, you can Delete your account from Settings-Privacy.
At 65, should I sign up for Medicare Part B even though I have Blue Cross federal insurance?
You absolutely should sign up for Medicare Part B even with BCBS Federal benefits.At age 65, private health insurance changes. Medicare is by contract, if not by law, the primary insurance. Private insurance, whether from GEHA, BCBS, KP, Tricare, or even for folks who have health insurance as part of their retirement plans, becomes the secondary policy. I usually describe these policies as really great medigap policies.What this means in practical terms, if you go to the doctor and Medicare part B would pay 80% of the service, the BCBS plan would pay 20%. If you don’t have part B, BCBS still pays 20%. I have clients who have literally experienced this exact situation. She had some sort of test done. They were billed $200 and paid $200 out of pocket. She did not have part B, so just submitted the claim to her husband’s retiree insurance. They promptly sent her a check for $0.68. That was 20% of the approved Medicare payment for that test. They ate the $199.32 because she didn’t have part B, which would have forced the hospital to accept the Medicare payment.Get Part B.
Should married American retirees getting Social Security with Medicare Part A (hospitalization) and a very good high-coverage group health insurance plan sign up for Medicare part B?
I hope not, because I didn’t. I’m single, but don’t think that is the point of consideration. The issues are: 1. How much would you have to pay for Part B, remembering the significant rate increase as income increases, 2. How much would you have to pay for Catastrophic coverage as your maximum out of pocked expense for your group health care plan? 3. Don’t forget Medicare Drug coverage, both basic and supplemental, which is likely to otherwise be included in your high-coverage group health insurance plan, Figure it out. It is not unlikely that you will find that the purchase of Medicare B & D, and supplementals, is more likely an emotional incentative, rather than financial justification.
How long does it take to sign up for Medicare?
If you sign up for Medicare when you're first eligible at age 65 you can do it online in ten or fifteen minutes. In fact, if you started getting Social Security benefits before you turned 65, you may be signed up for Medicare automatically. Watch for a letter in the mail.If you're covered under an employer plan when you turn 65, you might want to sign up for Part A only (it's free) and wait until you lose the employer coverage to sign up for Part B (not free). That's what I did. In that case you'll need to make sure you follow the procedures for a Special Enrollment Period, which involves a form completed by your employer and a form you complete. Getting all that done took me more than a day, including waiting at the Social Security office. (I could have mailed the form but given how important it was I wanted to give it to them in person and get confirmation of receipt.)Read the instructions on the Medicare website carefully: Part A & Part B sign up periodsOkay, you've signed up for Medicare A and B. You aren't done.You need to decide if you want a Medicare Advantage (Medicare managed care) plan, and if so which one.If you stick with traditional Medicare, you may want a Medicare supplement (Medigap) plan to cover what Medicare doesn't.Finally, there's prescription drug coverage, which you can get as part of a Medicare Advantage plan or as a separate policy. Again, you have choices of plans.This page on the Medicare website will help you with making those decisions. Your Medicare coverage choicesYou have to apply separately for each of those plans, and you deal directly with the company, not with Medicare. Choosing the plans, applying and getting enrolled in a supplement and a Part D plan took me about a week. (I guess it could have taken less but I was indecisive.)Since my husband wanted to keep his doctor, his only choice was one specific Advantage plan. So that "decision" was easy. He applied online and got enrolled in a day or so.
How many retirees take on the job of sorting out Medicare, signing up for supplemental Medicare insurance, with all it’s challenges, by themselves?
What is to do?? Medicare sends you a little book describing all the plans and telling you that you are automatically enrolled in Part A. You then decide which other plans you want to sign up for, based on their costs, your SS amount and what other plans you have access to.My case was easy. My company provided a subsidized Advantage Plan which provided part D coverage and greatly enhanced additional benefits in A and B.Its cost was very reasonable to me so I took that option. Any other was obviously a stupid move. I have been totally satisfied with that plan, but could obviously change it every year if I found a better one. That better plan doesn’t exist.So the first place to look is any subsidized plans offered as part of your retirement benefits, if you have those. Second are all those plans private companies offer when you enroll.Keep in mind, unlike the inference given by politicians, Medicare is not free! You have paid for it all your working career and will pay a substantial amount out of your SS income when you actually enroll in it, whether you actually use it or not. I never used it for 9 years and the money spent was down the drain. Then I used it and was very, very grateful for it.My wife and I pay about 25% of our SS income for Medicare and our Advantage plan. Fortunately we have my pension and IRA’s to pay the rest of our living expenses. Not having Medicare + Advantage would likely quickly bankrupt you if you have ANY medical problems.
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