Signing up for Part A & Part B

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Source: medicare.gov

How to Qualify For Medicaid and CHIP Health Care Coverage

If your state has not expanded Medicaid: You may qualify based on your state’s existing rules. These vary from state to state and may take into account income, household size, family status (like pregnancy or caring for young children), disability, age, and other factors. Because each state and each family situation is different, there’s no way to find out if you qualify without filling out an application.
Source: healthcare.gov

What Are The Requirements To Qualify For Medicare?

Generally, you are eligible for Medicare if you or your spouse worked for at least 10 years in Medicare-covered employment and you are 65 years or older and a citizen or permanent resident of the United States. If you aren’t yet 65, you might also qualify for coverage if you have a disability or with End-Stage Renal disease (permanent kidney failure requiring dialysis or transplant). Here are some simple guidelines. You can get Part A at age 65 without having to pay premiums if: You already get retirement benefits from Social Security or the Railroad Retirement Board. You are eligible to get Social Security or Railroad benefits but haven’t yet filed for them. You or your spouse had Medicare-covered government employment. If you are under 65, you can get Part A without having to pay premiums if you have: Received Social Security or Railroad Retirement Board disability benefits for 24 months. End-Stage Renal Disease and meet certain requirements. While you do not have to pay a premium for Part A if you meet one of these conditions, you must pay for Part B if you want it. The Part B monthly premium in 2013 is $104.90 per month. It is deducted from your Social Security, Railroad Retirement, or Civil Service Retirement check. If you don’t get any of the above payments, Medicare sends you a bill for your Part B premium every 3 months. Note: You will be eligible for Medicare when you turn 65 even if you are not eligible for Social Security retirement benefits.
Source: insurancelibrary.com

Learn What to do If you Already Have Medicare Health Coverage

Yes. Coverage from an employer through the SHOP Marketplace is treated the same as coverage from any job-based health plan. If you’re getting health coverage from an employer through the SHOP Marketplace based on your or your spouse’s current job, Medicare Secondary Payer rules apply.
Source: healthcare.gov

Related posts:

  1. Signing up for Part A & Part B
  2. Medicare.gov: the official U.S. government site for Medicare
  3. Medicare Eligibility, Age, Qualifications And Requirements
  4. Signing up for Part A & Part B
  5. Signing up for Part A & Part B

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