Suppose you had three weeks to make a decision that could have a make-or-break impact on both your health and your finances.
Jagger Esch, President & CEO of Elite Insurance Partners & MedicareFAQ.com, clarifies how Federal Employee Health Benefits and Medicare work together.
Unexpected things happen, and if that means a major medical emergency and you don’t have the right FEHB plan, you could be in big-time trouble.
If wasting a couple-thousand dollars next year is no big deal to you, you can skip this.
In today's Federal Newscast, Open Season is underway and the Office of Personnel Management says it has updated its tool for participants to compare plans.
Planning on enrolling in the Federal Employee Health Benefits Program after retirement? Ever hear of the 5-year rule? Many haven’t. Until it’s too late.
One of the key questions facing those eligible for Medicare is should they take part B and pay its premiums in addition to one of the Federal Employee Health Benefits Program plans?
Uncle Sam will spend a small fortune over the next couple of months making it easier for 2.8 million government workers to get the best health plan next year for the fewest amount of premium dollars.
Federal workers and retirees are awash in numbers today, some solid, some still forming up. The final total will determine in large part what kind of financial future they have.
It's very likely, especially if you haven’t changed plans in the past few years or are retired, that you are paying more in premiums than necessary.
TRICARE recipients will see an increase of up to 40% or slightly more to their prescription drug copayments at the beginning of 2020.
Nobody likes to pay more for anything. But is it possible that the Federal Employee Health Benefits Program isn’t the ripoff many think it is?
After last year's record low premium rate increases, participants in the Federal Employees Health Benefits (FEHB) Program will pay, on average, more than 5% more for their premiums in 2020.
The Office of Personnel Management has chosen a carrier to revive a relatively idle contract option under the Federal Employees Health Benefits Program this year. The Government Employees Health Association will offer two new national health plans under OPM's indemnity benefit contract.