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Frequently Asked Questions
You will only hear from us, receive correspondence from us, and work with us. We do not share information with any other site or service. Our relationship with you is personal to us and we want to keep it that way. We also provide unprecedented information on plans and carriers that most brokers won’t share because it doesn’t fit their sales pitch.Back to Questions
It’s 100% Free! We are compensated by the different carriers when you enroll in a planBack to Questions
No, depending on what state you live in, your gender, your age, even your zip code will determine the carrier that may fit you best. We do not recommend carriers; we make sure you are educated about the criteria that will affect your decision and then assist you in enrolling with that carrier.Back to Questions
We work with over 30 carriers but have even helped enroll individuals with carriers we do not work with.Back to Questions
A licensed Medicare Educator is available to assist with your questions.Back to Questions
Medicare is the biggest health insurance program offered by the government. It serves more than 52 million people.
Medicare is run by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services. Both are part of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
Medicare is divided into four parts (A, B, C, and D). Parts A and B are known as “Original Medicare”.
Medicare covers a wide range of people. It covers U.S. citizens who are age 65 or older, people who qualify due to a disability and anyone of any age with end-stage renal failure.
Once you qualify for Medicare, there are certain rules on when you can enroll. When you turn 65, you are eligible for parts A and B (even if you are still currently working). You might be eligible for Medicare because your spouse is a “qualified wage earner”, or someone who has had Social Security taxes withheld and worked for 10 years.
Most likely, you have already paid for Part A through paycheck deductions during your years in the workforce. However, some people must sign up for part A and might have to pay a premium. When you turn 65, the majority of Medicare recipients need to sign up and then pay a monthly premium for part B. If you have health coverage through your employer, you should contact your employer to find out if your health coverage works with Medicare.Back to Questions