Medicare Health Plans, Coverage And Online Enrollment

Posted by:  :  Category: Medicare

*Plan performance summary star ratings are assessed each year and may change from one year to the next. (Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services Health Plan Management System, Plan Ratings 2012. Kaiser Permanente contract #H0524, #H0630, #H1170, #H1230, #H2150, #H6360, #H9003). This page was last updated: October 1, 2012 at 12 a.m. PT
Source: kaiserpermanente.org

Medicare Advantage 2016 Spotlight: Enrollment Market Update

Medicare Advantage enrollees are responsible for paying the Part B premium, in addition to any premium charged by the plan. The Medicare Advantage premium paid by enrollees reflects the difference between the plan’s costs of providing Part A and B benefits and any supplemental benefits offered, and the federal payment to the plan for Part A and B benefits. Plans receive a percentage of the difference between their bid and the maximum federal payment (known as a rebate) and are required to use this amount to offer extra benefits, reduce cost sharing, or reduce the Part B premium. If the plan includes the Medicare Part D prescription drug benefit, as most plans do, the plan may also use the rebate to reduce the Part D premium. This brief analyzes premiums for Medicare Advantage plans that offer prescription drug benefits (MA-PDs) because the vast majority (89%) of Medicare Advantage enrollees is in MA-PDs and Medicare Advantage enrollees who seek Part D prescription drug benefits are, for the most part, required to get them through their plan if the plan offers prescription drugs.
Source: kff.org

Custom care & coverage just for you

* Kaiser Foundation Health Plans, Inc., received the highest numerical score among commercial health plans in California, Colorado, and the South Atlantic, Mid-Atlantic, and Northwest regions in the J.D. Power 2016 Member Health Plan Study. Study based on 31,867 responses measuring experiences and perceptions of members surveyed October-December 2015. Your experiences may vary. Visit jdpower.com
Source: kaiserpermanente.org

Kaiser Permanente Advantage Plus

• If you are already a Senior Advantage member, you may add Advantage Plus during the annual election period October 15 – December 7 for coverage to become effective on January 1, 2015. If you don’t enroll during the annual election period, you have until March 31, 2015 to enroll. Coverage is effective the first day of the month following the date we receive your completed enrollment form.
Source: kaiserpermanente.org

Costs for Medicare Advantage Plans

If you’re in a Medicare plan, review the “Evidence of Coverage” (EOC) and “Annual Notice of Change” (ANOC) your plan sends you each fall. The EOC gives you details about what the plan covers, how much you pay, and more. The ANOC includes any changes in coverage, costs, or service area that will be effective in January.
Source: medicare.gov

Benefits for People with Disabilities

Posted by:  :  Category: Medicare

The Social Security and Supplemental Security Income disability programs are the largest of several Federal programs that provide assistance to people with disabilities. While these two programs are different in many ways, both are administered by the Social Security Administration and only individuals who have a disability and meet medical criteria may qualify for benefits under either program.
Source: ssa.gov

Disability Planner: Medicare Coverage If You’re Disabled

Everyone with Medicare also has access to prescription drug coverage (Part D) that helps pay for medications doctors prescribe for treatment. For more information on the enrollment periods for Part D, we recommend you read Medicare’s "How to get drug coverage" page.
Source: ssa.gov

Original Medicare (Part A and B) Eligibility and Enrollment

To be eligible for premium-free Part A, an individual must be entitled to receive Medicare based on their own earnings or those of a spouse, parent, or child. To receive premium-free Part A, the worker must have a specified number of quarters of coverage (QCs) and file an application for Social Security or Railroad Retirement Board (RRB) benefits. The exact number of QCs required is dependent on whether the person is filing for Part A on the basis of age, disability, or End Stage Renal Disease (ESRD). QCs are earned through payment of payroll taxes under the Federal Insurance Contributions Act (FICA) during the person’s working years. Most individuals pay the full FICA tax so the QCs they earn can be used to meet the requirements for both monthly Social Security benefits and premium-free Part A.
Source: cms.gov

Does Medicare or Medicaid Come with Disability?

Do you get Medicare coverage if you were approved for SSI? Claimants who are approved for SSI only typically receive Medicaid coverage in most states. And like SSI, Medicaid is subject to income and asset limitations. Medicaid is a needs-based, state- and county-administered program that provides for a number of doctor visits and prescriptions each month, as well as nursing home care under certain conditions. Can you ever get Medicare if you get SSI? Medicare coverage for SSI recipients does not occur until an individual reaches the age of 65 if they were only entitled to receive monthly SSI disability benefits. At the age of 65, these individuals are able to file an uninsured Medicare claim, which saves the state they reside in the cost of Medicaid coverage. Basically, the state pays the medical premiums for an uninsured individual to be in Medicare so that their costs in health coverage provided through Medicaid goes down. 
Source: disabilitysecrets.com

Medicare Coverage if You’re Disabled

If you have amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS or Lou Gehrig’s disease), you will automatically be enrolled in Medicare Part A (hospital insurance) in the first month that you begin receiving Social Security disability benefits. You will automatically be enrolled in Medicare Part B (medical insurance) if you live within the 50 United States or District of Columbia. You will have the option to refuse the automatic enrollment in Medicare Part B if you already have medical insurance. If you need prescription drug insurance, you will have to enroll in a Medicare Part D prescription drug plan separately.
Source: ehealthmedicare.com

Am I eligible for Medicare if I am under 65?

Note that Social Security, not Medicare, makes the determination of whether you qualify for SSDI checks. In addition, the Social Security Disability Insurance program administers these checks as long as you or your family members have worked long enough and paid Social Security taxes. For more information on the Social Security Disability Insurance program, it’s best to contact your local Social Security Administration office.
Source: medicareinteractive.org

Costs in the coverage gap

Posted by:  :  Category: Medicare

Mr. Evans reaches the coverage gap in his Medicare drug plan. He goes to his pharmacy to fill a prescription for a covered generic drug. The price for the drug is $20, and there’s a $2 dispensing fee that gets added to the cost. Mr. Evans will pay 58% of the plan’s cost for the drug (51% in 2017) and dispensing fee ($22 x .58 = $12.76 in 2016; $22 x .51 = $11.22 in 2017). The $12.76 amount ($11.22 in 2017) he pays will be counted as out-of-pocket spending to help him get out of the coverage gap.
Source: medicare.gov

Medicare Part D coverage gap

The Medicare Part D coverage gap (informally known as the Medicare donut hole) is a period of consumer payment for prescription medication costs which lies between the initial coverage limit and the catastrophic-coverage threshold, when the consumer is a member of a Medicare Part D prescription-drug program administered by the United States federal government. The gap is reached after shared insurer payment – consumer payment for all covered prescription drugs reaches a government-set amount, and is left only after the consumer has paid full, unshared costs of an additional amount for the same prescriptions. Upon entering the gap, the prescription payments to date are re-set to $0 and continue until the maximum amount of the gap is reached: copayments made by the consumer up to the point of entering the gap are specifically not counted toward payment of the costs accruing while in the gap.
Source: wikipedia.org

About the Medicare Coverage Gap

The Medicare coverage gap is the phase of your Medicare Part D benefit when there is a gap in prescription drug coverage. During this phase, you will have to pay more for your drugs, until you reach the catastrophic coverage phase. Most Medicare Advantage Prescription Drug plans and Medicare Prescription Drug Plans have a coverage gap, or “donut hole.” The coverage gap is reached when your total drug costs (what you and your plan pay) reach a certain amount. You then pay for your prescriptions out of pocket until entering the plan’s catastrophic coverage phase. This is when your total out-of-pocket costs, including the annual deductible and copayments/coinsurance, reach $4,850 in 2016.
Source: medicare.com

Medicare Part D Coverage Gap (“Donut Hole”)

Coverage gap, also known as the “donut hole”: While in the coverage gap, you’ll pay 45% of the plan’s cost for brand-name drugs and 58% of the plan’s cost for generic drugs in 2016. You’re out of the coverage gap once your yearly out-of-pocket drug costs reach $4,850 in 2016. Once you have spent this amount, you’ve entered the catastrophic coverage phase. The costs paid by you or someone on your behalf (such as a spouse or loved one) for Part D medications on your plan’s formulary, or list of covered drugs, will count toward your out-of-pocket costs and help you get out of the coverage gap* Additionally, manufacturer discounts for brand-name drugs count towards reaching the spending limit that begins catastrophic coverage. If your plan requires you to get your prescription drugs from a participating pharmacy, make sure you do so, or else the costs may not apply towards getting out of the coverage gap. Keep in mind that costs that are paid for you by other insurance you may have, such as prescription drug coverage through an employer, won’t count towards your out-of-pocket spending.
Source: medicare.com

Part D Information for Pharmaceutical Manufacturers

The Medicare Coverage Gap Discount Program (Discount Program) makes manufacturer discounts available to eligible Medicare beneficiaries receiving applicable, covered Part D drugs, while in the coverage gap. In order to participate in the Discount Program, manufacturers must sign an agreement with CMS to provide the discount on all of its applicable drugs (i.e. prescription drugs approved or licensed under new drug applications or biologic license applications). Beginning in 2011, only those applicable drugs that are covered under a signed manufacturer agreement with CMS can be covered under Part D.
Source: cms.gov

The Coverage Gap: Uninsured Poor Adults in States that Do Not Expand Medicaid

State decisions about Medicaid expansion have implications for the potential scope of Medicaid under the ACA. If all states expanded their Medicaid programs, eligibility for Medicaid in non-expansion states would grow from less than half a million to 4.5 million. Though some of these people can currently purchase subsidized coverage through the Marketplace, there are advantages and disadvantages to Medicaid and private coverage in different states. For example, enrollees may face higher out-of-pocket costs and limited networks for Marketplace coverage than they would for Medicaid, whereas access to specialist care may be problematic in some state Medicaid programs. In addition, while people can enroll in Medicaid throughout the year, Marketplace enrollment is only available during a limited open enrollment period. Medicaid is designed to provide a safety net of coverage for low-income people, with benefits and provider networks targeted to this population and coverage available throughout the year as people’s circumstances change. There is no deadline for states to opt to expand Medicaid under the ACA, and debate continues in some states about whether to expand. If more states adopt the expansion, the coverage gap will shrink and more low-income adults will gain access to Medicaid eligibility.
Source: kff.org

Medicare Advantage Audit Costly For Cigna

Posted by:  :  Category: Medicare

Cigna has been under sanctions from federal regulators since late January. The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services said Cigna had widespread and systemic failures that prevented seniors from accessing medical services and prescription drugs. It said that the ways Cigna operated in restricting access to drugs and services created "a serious threat to enrollees’ health and safety."
Source: courant.com

Humana, Cigna hit by lower 2017 Medicare star ratings

Humana and Cigna saw stock prices fall Wednesday after the CMS released its latest star ratings that showed declines in both insurers’ Medicare quality measures. The companies said the lower ratings follow a recent CMS audit that resulted in sanctions for Cigna. Overall, more Medicare Advantage programs received top quality ratings from the CMS for their 2017 plans than in previous years. The agency reported that nearly 70% of Medicare Advantage enrollees would be in plans that received at least four stars. However, the average star rating declined slightly, according to data released Wednesday. Shares of Humana fell 5% Wednesday after CMS reported that the percentage of Medicare Advantage members in Humana plans with four stars or higher fell by half, from 78% a year ago to 37%. The insurer said it would appeal the ratings and raised its full-year guidance, arguing the scores do not reflect its current business. Aetna, Humana’s partner in a huge merger currently being challenged by the U.S. Justice Department, also saw its stock prices tumble despite Aetna’s own star ratings, which grew 4 percentage points from last year. The CMS reported 91% of Aetna’s members are enrolled in four-star plans. Cigna, meanwhile, which has spent nearly a year trying to resolve problems in its Medicare Advantage plans, had only 20% of its members in plans rated four stars or higher. On Wednesday, Cigna shares fell 2.4% to $121.96. “We do not believe that these stars ratings reflect the quality offerings Cigna HealthSpring provides to beneficiaries,” the company said in a Securities and Exchange Commission filing. “We will work fully with the CMS through their process to ensure that they have the information and analysis needed to calculate final Stars ratings that more accurately reflect our performance.” The star ratings for the first time incorporated socio-economic information about plan enrollees. The change was announced after pressure from health plans and the release of studies showing patients eligible for both Medicaid and Medicare scored consistently worse than other enrollees on performance measures. A total of 208 Medicare Advantage plans with prescription drug coverage for 2017 scored four stars or higher. They have a combined enrollment of about 68% of all enrollees. That is up from 179 plans in 2016 and 158 plans in 2015. The average star rating for all 364 contracts was four. The performance of Part D standalone prescription drug plans also improved slightly. Almost half of the plans received at least four stars, representing about 41% of enrollees. Enrollment in Medicare Advantage plans next year is expected to be at an all-time high of about 18 million, which is about one-third of all Medicare enrollees, according to the CMS. Plans receive a star rating of one to five based on quality and performance measures in categories such as outcomes, patient experience and access. Plans that receive a score of four or higher receive a 5% bonus payment. Those that consistently receive less than three stars can be eliminated from the program. The CMS levied sanctions against Cigna last year. That banned the company from marketing and selling its Medicare Advantage policies to new beneficiaries. The CMS said Cigna plans “posed serious threats to the health and safety of Medicare beneficiaries.” For example, Cigna inappropriately denied medical care and prescription drugs to its members. Earlier this week, Cigna announced the retirement of Herbert Fritch, who oversees its Medicare business, Cigna-HealthSpring. Cigna faces other challenges as it, along with Anthem, which is trying to acquire Cigna, fend off an antitrust challenge. The two companies are accusing each other of breaching terms of their merger agreement, according to legal filings.
Source: modernhealthcare.com

U.S. government suspends enrollment in Cigna Medicare Advantage, drug plans

n”>The U.S. government has suspended new enrollment in Cigna Corp’s Medicare Advantage health insurance and prescription drug plans, saying Cigna had “widespread and systemic failures” that prevented patients from accessing medical services. The government said Cigna did not handle complaints and grievances properly from patients who had been denied coverage for health benefits or drugs, according to a Jan. 21 letter from its regulator, the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid.
Source: reuters.com

Supplements & other insurance

Posted by:  :  Category: Medicare

The page could not be loaded. The Medicare.gov Home page currently does not fully support browsers with "JavaScript" disabled. Please note that if you choose to continue without enabling "JavaScript" certain functionalities on this website may not be available.
Source: medicare.gov

Compare Medicare Supplement (Medigap) Plans and Rates in Your Area

"Times have changed since my mother had an AARP J plan and I was totally confused by the options available. Stan walked me through the process in a very educational, methodical, friendly way, and I feel secure now that we’re making the correct decision to provide the best possible coverage for my husband." – Pat K.
Source: medigap360.com

Get Medicare Supplemental Insurance Plan Quotes

As long as you enroll during this six-month Medigap Open Enrollment Period, the insurance company cannot refuse to sell you a Medigap policy, charge you more because you have health problems, or make you wait for coverage to begin. However, you may have to wait up to six months for coverage of a pre-existing condition. Original Medicare will still cover that health problem even if your Medicare Supplement plan doesn’t cover your out-of-pocket costs.
Source: ehealthmedicare.com

Medicare Supplement Rates Updated Daily

Since there is large number of companies providing Medigap insurance at various rates, we suggest you shop around. The good thing is that you can use our quote engine to find all the rates from every top provider from this very site! Fill your details at the top of this page and let MedSupRates do the shopping for you; you may save a lot of money on your premiums. Since these plans are standardized, you will receive the same coverage from all the companies but the premium rates can differ from one company to another.
Source: medsuprates.com

AARP® Medicare Supplemental Insurance by United Healthcare

Medicare Supplement Insurance Plans, insured by UnitedHealthcare Insurance Company. If you’re considering a Medicare supplement plan, talking to an agent/producer may offer the direct assistance you’re looking for.
Source: aarpmedicaresupplement.com

2017 Florida Medicare Supplement Insurance Plans

The key to finding the perfect plan is to have all of the information in front of you so you can compare plans. Keep in mind, there are significant differences between lettered plans and it makes sense to review everything to ensure you’re making the best choice. Some plans provide coverage if you travel outside the United States, others do not. At Secure Health Options, we can help you locate these options with Florida Blue so you can have all the information you need to make the right decision, easily and conveniently.
Source: myfloridamedicareplan.com

Medicare Supplement Plans

Some states may offer Medigap plan options to beneficiaries under 65 who qualify for Medicare because of disability or certain conditions (such as end-stage renal disease). Federal law doesn’t require states to sell Medicare Supplement insurance to beneficiaries under 65. However, depending on where you live, some states may offer Medigap coverage to beneficiaries under 65; eligibility and the specific available options may vary by state. If you’re a Medicare beneficiary under 65 and interested in purchasing Medicare Supplement insurance, contact your state insurance department to learn if you’re eligible for Medigap coverage in your state.
Source: ehealthinsurance.com

Medicare.gov: the official U.S. government site for Medicare

Posted by:  :  Category: Medicare

The page could not be loaded. The Medicare.gov Home page currently does not fully support browsers with "JavaScript" disabled. Please note that if you choose to continue without enabling "JavaScript" certain functionalities on this website may not be available.
Source: medicare.gov

J8 MAC Part B Provider Home Page

Applicable FARSDFARS Restrictions Apply to Government Use. This product includes CPT which is commercial technical data and/or computer data bases and/or commercial computer software and/or commercial computer software documentation, as applicable which were developed exclusively at private expense by the American Medical Association, 515 North State Street, Chicago, Illinois, 60654. U.S. Government rights to use, modify, reproduce, release, perform, display, or disclose these technical data and/or computer data bases and/or computer software and/or computer software documentation are subject to the limited rights restrictions of DFARS 252.227-7015(b)(2) (November 1995) and/or subject to the restrictions of DFARS 227.7202-1(a) (June 1995) and DFARS 227.7202-3(a) (June 1995), as applicable for U.S. Department of Defense procurements and the limited rights restrictions of FAR 52.227-14 (June 1987) and/or subject to the restricted rights provisions of FAR 52.227-14 (June 1987) and FAR 52.227-19 (June 1987), as applicable, and any applicable agency FAR Supplements, for non-Department of Defense Federal procurements.
Source: wpsmedicare.com

Indiana Department of Insurance: Medicare Supplement Plans

Medicare Supplement insurance is also called Medigap insurance because it covers the “gaps” in Medicare benefits, such as deductibles and copayments. Medicare Supplement insurance is a private health insurance policy purchased by a Medicare beneficiary. Federal and state law regulates Medicare Supplement policies. Only a Medicare Supplement policy, or a Medigap policy, will help fill gaps in Medicare benefits. Other kinds of insurance may help you pay out-of-pocket health care costs, but they do not qualify as true Medicare Supplement insurance. For example, an employer retirement health plan may pay for prescriptions, vision and dental services, but it may not pay for Medicare deductibles and copayments.
Source: in.gov

How Medicare works with other insurance

Posted by:  :  Category: Medicare

A conditional payment is a payment Medicare makes for services another payer may be responsible for. Medicare makes this conditional payment so you won’t have to use your own money to pay the bill. The payment is “conditional” because it must be repaid to Medicare if you get a settlement, judgment, award, or other payment later. You’re responsible for making sure Medicare gets repaid from the settlement, judgment, award, or other payment.
Source: medicare.gov

Medicare.gov: the official U.S. government site for Medicare

The page could not be loaded. The Medicare.gov Home page currently does not fully support browsers with "JavaScript" disabled. Please note that if you choose to continue without enabling "JavaScript" certain functionalities on this website may not be available.
Source: medicare.gov

Medicare can be primary or secondary to employer insurance

It is very important that you talk to your benefits manager at your job when you become eligible for Medicare, as your employer insurance will work differently with Medicare. Sometimes companies do not realize that you are eligible for Medicare and they may continue to pay primary when they should not be. When the company realizes they may be able to take back money they paid for your medical services while you should have had Medicare and you may be left very large bills.
Source: medicareinteractive.org

What Is The Best Secondary Insurance With Medicare?

To supplement Medicare it’s best to have a Medicare Supplement Plan. These are standardized plans in most states. The highest level of coverage is the Plan F Medicare Supplement. It pays 100% of the co-pays and deductibles for Medicare covered treatments. The others to consider are Plan G which is the same as Plan F except you pay your Medicare Part B deductible which is less than $150 per year currently. You will often save $200 to $300 annually on your premiums choosing a plan G supplement over a Plan F. You can also consider the Medicare Plan N Supplement for an even lower premium but you will take on more doctor co-pays and a few less benefits. There is a high deductible version of Plan F where you have a much lower premium but you pay the first $2,070 in expenses each year but are covered 100% for costs above that. Medicare and your supplement do not cover prescription medicines so most people buy a Medicare Part D plan for those. None of these plans cover dental or eye doctors so some people buy additional coverage for those. All companies sell the exact same standardized Medicare Supplement Plans so it is the easiest type of insurance to shop and compare and lower your cost. A Plan F with one company may be as much as $500 per year cheaper with a different company and the coverage is exactly the same. It’s best to use an insurance broker who sells for many companies rather than sign up directly through one specific company. When there is a rate increase (they ALL have them) your broker can just re-shop the plans for you and help you get back to a lower premium.
Source: insurancelibrary.com

Medicare as a Secondary Insurance Customer

Often policies have a tendency to overlap or duplicate each other. Take young person’s Medicare health care plans for instance:  often these can reduce the amount paid out by a percentage via a ‘reduction in benefits’ clause, particularly if they are protected under their parent or guardian’s plan. Should this be the case, a secondary insurance policy will pay the balance that is not paid by the primary insurance policy.
Source: bestmedicaresupplement.com

List of Medicare Supplement Insurance Companies

This section provides a summary listing of all medicare supplement insurance policy plans (A, B, C, D, F, High Deductible F, G, K, L, M, N) that are available by the respective company. The report lists the companies that offer medicare supplement insurance policy plans for individuals under 65 years of age and over 65, along with the company’s reported comments (restrictions) and consumer contact information (i.e. consumer service phone number, customer service email, and web address). 
Source: ca.gov

What’s Medicare Supplement Insurance (Medigap)?

Posted by:  :  Category: Medicare

Some Medigap policies also offer coverage for services that Original Medicare doesn’t cover, like medical care when you travel outside the U.S. If you have Original Medicare and you buy a Medigap policy, Medicare will pay its share of the Medicare-approved amount for covered health care costs. Then your Medigap policy pays its share.
Source: medicare.gov

AARP® Medicare Supplemental Insurance by United Healthcare

Medicare Supplement Insurance Plans, insured by UnitedHealthcare Insurance Company. If you’re considering a Medicare supplement plan, talking to an agent/producer may offer the direct assistance you’re looking for.
Source: aarpmedicaresupplement.com

Medicare Supplement Insurance

*Plans K-N provide for different cost-sharing than plans A-G. Plans K and L pay 100% of hospitalization and preventive care Basic Benefits. All other Basic Benefits are paid at 50% (Plan K) and 75% (Plan L). Once you reach the annual limit, the plan pays 100% of the Medicare copayments, coinsurance and deductibles for the rest of the calendar year. The out-of-pocket annual limit does NOT include charges from your provider that exceed Medicare-approved amounts, called “excess charges.” You are responsible for paying excess charges. Plan N covers Basic Benefits after a $20 copay for office visits and a $50 copay for emergency room visits. **The out-of-pocket annual limit may increase each year for inflation. (2016 limits shown) † Network restrictions apply
Source: bcbsil.com

Medicare.gov: the official U.S. government site for Medicare

Posted by:  :  Category: Medicare

The page could not be loaded. The Medicare.gov Home page currently does not fully support browsers with "JavaScript" disabled. Please note that if you choose to continue without enabling "JavaScript" certain functionalities on this website may not be available.
Source: medicare.gov

Medicare Plans in Florida

While signing up for Part A and Part B, you may also be interested in buying a Supplement (Medigap) policy to cover the gaps in your coverage. The best time to buy a Supplement policy in The Sunshine State is during your Medigap Open Enrollment Period, which ends 6 months after the month you turn 65 years old and are enrolled in Part B (Medical Insurance). If you’re worried about running into a gap in coverage when your benefits begin, you can always apply for a Medigap policy before your Part B becomes effective.
Source: medicarehealthplans.com

Medicare.gov: the official U.S. government site for Medicare

Posted by:  :  Category: Medicare

The page could not be loaded. The Medicare.gov Home page currently does not fully support browsers with "JavaScript" disabled. Please note that if you choose to continue without enabling "JavaScript" certain functionalities on this website may not be available.
Source: medicare.gov

J5 MAC Part B Provider Home Page

Applicable FARSDFARS Restrictions Apply to Government Use. This product includes CPT which is commercial technical data and/or computer data bases and/or commercial computer software and/or commercial computer software documentation, as applicable which were developed exclusively at private expense by the American Medical Association, 515 North State Street, Chicago, Illinois, 60654. U.S. Government rights to use, modify, reproduce, release, perform, display, or disclose these technical data and/or computer data bases and/or computer software and/or computer software documentation are subject to the limited rights restrictions of DFARS 252.227-7015(b)(2) (November 1995) and/or subject to the restrictions of DFARS 227.7202-1(a) (June 1995) and DFARS 227.7202-3(a) (June 1995), as applicable for U.S. Department of Defense procurements and the limited rights restrictions of FAR 52.227-14 (June 1987) and/or subject to the restricted rights provisions of FAR 52.227-14 (June 1987) and FAR 52.227-19 (June 1987), as applicable, and any applicable agency FAR Supplements, for non-Department of Defense Federal procurements.
Source: wpsmedicare.com