Text Explanation of Ask not what your country can do for you, what can you do for your country?
TAKE CARE OF YOUR OWN HEALTH!
More Health Reform Video’s from United Health Care
Health Care Reform Mandates
However, if Preventive care is given during an Office Visit or as an outpatient it might not be covered that under the Preventative Care section of your policy. Check with your doctor. Preventative Screenings and other services are covered with no deductible for adults and children with no current symptoms or history of a health problem. Specimen Policy Page 92
If one has history or symptoms, then it’s covered under the diagnostic benefit Page 74 Subject to Co-Pays & the Deductible. Maintenance of a known problem, like those listed below as common risk factors, is certainly preventative, but isn’t defined that way under ObamaCare and is subject to the regular co-pays and deductibles. Peter Lee of Covered CA thinks that’s a BIG problem, read more by on the link. Annual physicals may not be a benefit LA Times 8.2.2016
Health Care Reform hopes to save premium dollars as 20% of Employee Health Care Spending is on these common risk factors: health net pulse.com/
- ♦ depression
- ♦ high blood pressure
- ♦ high cholesterol
- ♦ high blood glucose
- ♦ obesity
- ♦ tobacco use
- ♦ poor diet
- ♦ physical inactivity
- ♦ excessive alcohol use
NEW Laws & Regulations effective 1.1.2017 AB 1305, 339 & 1954 SB 999 – Deductible & OOP Maximums FAQ’s
Medicare Guide to Preventative Services Pub 10110
Health Net Brochure on preventative services
Arthur Gallagher – FAQ‘s pdf
Blue Shield 9 page pdf showing covered services
Women’s Preventative Services – US Health & Human Services Dept.
Smart Phones latimes.com
Health Net will be calling and sending postcards to encourage members to get their preventative exams exacttarget.com
Vaccine Safety? Here’s an article from a friend of mine, Joel Harrison. benthamscience.com
Child & Related Pages
ahrq.gov Agency for Health Care Research & Quality
California AB 2345 2010 De La Torre
Amendment to Interim Final Rules
Prevention – Regulations
- July 19, 2010 OCIIO–9992–IFC: Interim Final Rules for Group Health Plans and Health Insurance Issuers Relating to Coverage of Preventive Services under the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act
- August 3, 2011 CMS-9992-IFC2: Group Health Plans and Health Insurance Issuers Relating to Coverage of Preventive Services under the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act – Opens in a new window (PDF – 201 KB)
- February 10, 2012 CMS-9992-F: Group Health Plans and Health Insurance Issuers Relating to Coverage of Preventive Services Under the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act – Opens in a new window (PDF – 164 KB)
- March 21, 2012 CMS 9968-ANPRM: Preventive Services Under the Affordable Care Act – Opens in a new window (PDF – 263 KB)
- February 6, 2013 CMS-9968-P: Coverage of Certain Preventive Services Under the Affordable Care Act – Opens in a new window
- June 28, 2013 CMS-9968-F: Coverage of Certain Preventive Services Under the Affordable Care Act – Opens in a new window
- July 19, 2010 Recommendation: Recommendations of the U.S. Preventive Service Task Force – Opens in a new window
- June 28, 2013 Guidelines: HRSA’s Women’s Preventive Services: Required Health Plan Coverage Guidelines – Opens in a new window
- June, 28, 2013 CCIIO Technical Guidance: Guidance on the Temporary Enforcement Safe Harbor for Certain Employers, Group Health Plans and Group Health Insurance Issuers with Respect to the Requirement to Cover Contraceptive Services Without Cost Sharing Under Section 2713 of the Public Health Service Act, Section 715(a)(1) of the Employee Retirement Income Security Act, and Section 9815(a)(1) of the Internal Revenue Code (PDF – 177 KB)
en.wikipedia.org/ Orthostatic hypotension (/ˌɔrθəˈstætɪkˌhaɪpəˈtɛnʃən/) , also known as postural hypotension, orthostasis, and colloquially as head rush or dizzy spell, is a form of hypotension in which a person’s blood pressure suddenly falls when standing up or stretching. In medical terms, it is defined as a fall in systolic blood pressure of at least 20 mm Hg or diastolic blood pressure of at least 10 mm Hg when a person assumes a standing position.
The symptom is caused by blood pooling in the lower extremities upon a change in body position. It is quite common and can occur briefly in anyone, although it is prevalent in particular among the elderly, and those with low blood pressure.