Medicare Part D Prescription Drug Coverage

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A copayment/coinsurance: This is the amount you pay out of pocket each time you buy a prescription; it’s your share of the cost after Medicare has paid its part and you’ve reached your plan’s deductible (if any). A copayment is typically a flat amount that you pay (for example, you may pay a $10 copayment when you fill a prescription), while a coinsurance is a percentage you may owe (for example, you might pay a 10% coinsurance for generic medications). These costs can vary from plan to plan, and also vary depending on drug tiers and which stage of the benefit you are in at the time that you fill the prescription. Medicare Prescription Drug Plans and Medicare Advantage plans with prescription drug coverage place covered medications into different cost tiers, and the prescription drugs in higher tiers tend to cost more than those in lower tiers.
Source: medicare.com

Prescription Drug Coverage

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Source: cms.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

Prescription drug coverage (Part D)

Medicare prescription drug coverage (Part D) helps you pay for both brand-name and generic drugs. Medicare drug plans are offered by insurance companies and other private companies approved by Medicare.
Source: wa.gov

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