For Medicare eligible individuals, there is an option that works for lots of people. Suspend Federal Employees Health Benefits coverage, enroll in a Medicare Advantage plan and pay for Medicare Part B.
Danielle Roberts, the co-founder at Boomer Benefits, details the options for long-term care benefits for federal employees and retirees.
Two new bills that would keep federal employee insurance programs in tact during future government shutdowns has bipartisan, bicameral support.
The Trump administration for the third consecutive year has recommended cuts to federal employee retirement and health benefits as part of its 2020 budget request.
When low premiums are a must it’s hard to beat the federal employee health benefits program. Uncle Sam pays the lion’s share of the premium and there are some bargains in the program, if you know where to look.
Open season for participants in the Federal Employee Health Benefits Program (FEHBP) runs Nov. 12 through Dec. 10. Here’s what you should know.
After several years of premium rate increases that reached as high 6.4 percent, participants in the Federal Employees Health Benefits Program will see more modest increases in 2019.
Hundreds, maybe thousands of federal workers are holding the equivalent of a jackpot lottery ticket, but they better cash it in quickly, says Senior Correspondent Mike Causey.
Would you like your health plan to pay your premiums? Senior Correspondent Mike Causey said there is a way, provided you do it before the end of Open Season on Dec. 14.
Benefits experts at the Office of Personnel Management fielded questions from federal employees and annuitants during a Twitter chat. Self-plus-one was one of the questions feds were most interested in finding out more about.