Medical Newswire

Medical Newswire!

Medicine, Healthcare, Medical Research, Hospitals, Management
Press release distribution service
Home | Medical-Newswire.Com:

Simplification of obtaining insurances begin with health reform 2012 Act Reports 1HealthInsurance.Org

(EMAILWIRE.COM, April 01, 2012 ) San Francisco, CA - Making the news this week was the announcement of the new Accessible –care Act. It matters to those who are in the younger age bracket, principally because of the way they are now eligible to apply for health insurance which otherwise they would have had to wait for. It is seen by many as the one feather which may be the precursor to the many which are sure to follow.

While health insurance plan is like God’s word to many people, they just believe everything that is being said, it remains a mystery thriller to many others. And by the way things are in the present; they prefer to dance in the dark rather than come out and find the answers to the questions themselves. It of course should require someone to tell them the right things and the correct interpretations which would sit well with them.

Common terms in health insurance like coinsurance and copayment are ranked on equal terms with the names of the service providers themselves. It matters little if one were to say ‘Cigna’ or one were to say ‘deductible’, the reaction would be the same. True, the common man does not have time to go through an entire course in learning the terms and terminology of the health insurance field but it would bode him well if he were aware of some simple terms which he is sure to come across time and again.

Lifetime limit is a term which means that the service provider will not pay anything more once that amount is reached. After this the bill must be paid for by the customer himself. This kind of limits on certain services has become redundant under the law. One should be able to access most of the services which are common.

Now, exclusions are the set of services which will not be supported under the plan. These are necessarily mentioned clearly in each plan and before you settle on any one policy, one must make sure that the exclusions are all okay. Meaning that the services that you want are all included even with the exclusions. Keeping your options open with regard to the choice of a common operator for both your health insurance and your savings account is better. Sometimes, it may be better to have a separate HAS administrator because they would show you new ways to explore the avenues of investment.

Finding your HSA administrator would be no problem if you know what you are looking for. American Chartered has no fees and it is easy to conduct business with them online or over the phone. They offer withdrawals through debit cards and you have check facility. Your investment is facilitated through checking accounts and through mutual funds. Bank of Cashton charges an annual fee of $25 and one must maintain a balance opening minimum of $50. It offers brokerage services for making your investment and you have checkbook facility and debit card facility. There are many more but you should check with your health insurance agents first.

About 1 Health Insurance:

1 Health Insurance ( is an online resource for information on health insurance and the latest news in the industry.

1 Health Insurance
Anthony Warner


Medical Resources
We are pleased to offer you this exciting, new, and entirely free professional resource. Visit our Free Healthcare resource center today to browse our selection of 600+ complimentary Healthcare magazines, white papers, webinars, podcasts, and more. Get popular titles including:

Eyecare Business
Medical Laboratory Observer

No credit cards, coupons, or promo codes required. Try it today!

Medical Sponsors

Health News
Health News Headlines - Yahoo News
Health News Headlines - Yahoo News
Get the latest health news headlines from Yahoo News. Find breaking health news, including analysis and opinion on top health stories.

FDA to evaluate homeopathy regulatory framework
26 Mar 2015 at 12:32pm
(The online version of this March 24th story has been refiled to fix a slug issue) (Reuters) - The U.S. Food and Drug Administration said it would hold a public hearing seeking information and comment on the use of products labeled 'homeopathic', as well as the agency's regulatory framework for such products. The hearing, scheduled for April 20-21, will discuss prescription drugs, biological products, and over-the-counter drugs labeled homeopathic, a market that has expanded to become a multimillion dollar industry in the United States. The agency is set to evaluate its regulatory framework for homeopathic products after a quarter century. The basic principles of homeopathy, formulated by German physician Samuel Hahnemann in the late 18th century, are based on a theory that a disease can be treated using small doses of natural substances that in a healthy person would produce symptoms of the disease.

To Your Health
26 Mar 2015 at 12:21pm

Patient: "Doctor, I don't feel well, and I'm not sure why." Doctor: "I want you to meditate for 20 minutes twice a day, exercise for at least 30 minutes a day, avoid processed foods, eat plenty of organic fruits and vegetables, spend more time in nature and less indoors, stop worrying about things you can't control, and ditch your TV. Come back...

House OKs bipartisan Medicare doctor bill; fate up to Senate
26 Mar 2015 at 12:06pm

WASHINGTON (AP) ? In uncommon bipartisan harmony, the House approved a $214 billion bill on Thursday permanently blocking physician Medicare cuts, moving Congress closer to resolving a problem that has plagued it for years.

Olympus issues 'urgent' steps for cleaning device linked to superbugs
26 Mar 2015 at 11:47am
By Sharon Begley NEW YORK (Reuters) - The largest manufacturer of medical devices at the center of recent superbug outbreaks in the U.S. issued an "urgent safety notification" to health providers on Thursday, detailing new procedures for disinfecting the equipment and urging them to adopt the procedures "as soon as possible." Manufacturer Olympus Corp said in a 13-page letter and detailed instructions for cleaning the devices, called duodenoscopes, that a small-bristle brush required for the new cleaning procedures would be shipped "no later than May 8." Olympus did not directly address whether the devices are safe to use until then and whether patients should, if possible, postpone procedures using the devices until hospitals have received the crucial brush. The FDA has signed off on Olympus's instructions.

Leader of Yemen's Houthis denounces Saudi 'aggression' after strikes
26 Mar 2015 at 11:44am
ADEN (Reuters) - The leader of Yemen's Houthi group said the country's people would confront "criminal, unjust and unjustified aggression" by Saudi Arabia, in his first public comment on Saudi-led air strikes against his positions. "Our Yemeni people are more resolved and determined to defend themselves, to defend their freedom and defend its dignity," Abdel-Malek al-Houthi said in a televised speech broadcast by his group's al-Masirah television. (Reporting by Ali Abdelaty in Cairo and Sami Aboudi; Editing by Andrew Heavens)

Man kills self in Colorado after eating pot candies: coroner
26 Mar 2015 at 11:43am
By Keith Coffman DENVER (Reuters) - A 22-year-old Oklahoma man committed suicide by shooting himself in the head at a Colorado ski resort after witnesses said he ate "a large amount" of marijuana-infused edibles, the local coroner said on Thursday. Luke Gregory Goodman died from a self-inflicted gunshot wound on Tuesday in the mountain town of Keystone, about 50 miles west of Denver, Summit County Coroner Regan Wood said in a statement. Colorado and Washington state approved the recreational use of marijuana by adults in landmark 2012 ballots.Voters in Oregon, Alaska and the District of Columbia followed suit last fall.

Scientist defends WHO group report linking herbicide to cancer
26 Mar 2015 at 11:11am

A World Health Organization group's controversial finding that the world's most popular herbicide "probably is carcinogenic to humans" was based on a thorough scientific review and is a key marker in ongoing evaluations of the product, the scientist who led the study said Thursday. There was sufficient evidence in animals, limited evidence in humans and strong supporting evidence showing DNA mutations ... and damaged chromosomes," Aaron Blair, a scientist emeritus at the National Cancer Institute, said in an interview. Blair chaired the 17-member working group of the WHO's International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC), which rocked the agricultural industry on March 20 by classifying glyphosate as "probably" cancer-causing. Monsanto Co , which has built a $15 billion company on sales of glyphosate-based Roundup herbicide and crops genetically engineered to tolerate being sprayed with Roundup, has demanded a retraction and explanation from WHO.

Genfit to conduct large liver drug trial despite setback
26 Mar 2015 at 11:09am
French drugmaker Genfit SA said on Thursday it will begin a late stage trial later this year of its lead treatment for a liver-destroying condition, saying it failed a midstage trial in part due to its inclusion of many patients with a mild form of the disease. The company said had it excluded data from those patients with the mildest form of the disease known as NASH (non-alcoholic steatohepatitis) its drug, called GFT505, would have been deemed effective in reversing the condition. Company officials said Genfit would likely include only more seriously ill patients in its planned Phase III trials which will test 1,500 to 2,000 patients. When adjusting for those factors, the results were "quite robust for NASH," Dean Hum, the company's chief scientific officer told Reuters in an interview.

Study finds no sign Ebola virus is mutating out of control
26 Mar 2015 at 11:02am
By Will Dunham WASHINGTON (Reuters) - There is no sign the Ebola virus is mutating in an accelerated way that could make it more virulent or thwart vaccines or drugs under development despite some earlier fears to the contrary, researchers said on Thursday. So, for example, it doesn't appear to be becoming more virulent or more transmissible," said virologist David Safronetz of the NIH's National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), one of the researchers. The biggest Ebola outbreak to date, centered in three West African countries, has killed more than 10,000 people but is showing signs of waning.

FDA to scrutinize unproven alternative remedies
26 Mar 2015 at 11:00am
WASHINGTON (AP) ? Federal officials plan to review the safety and evidence behind alternative remedies like Zicam and Cold-Eeze, products that are protected by federal law, but not accepted by mainstream medicine.

Indiana Governor Declares Public Health Emergency to Battle Worst HIV Outbrea...
26 Mar 2015 at 10:41am

Indiana Gov. Mike Pence today declared a public health emergency for a county battling what is believed to be the worst HIV outbreak in the state's history. It's believed to be the worst HIV outbreak in the state history, said Brittany Combs, public health nurse at Scott County Health Department. Pence, who has long opposed needle-exchange programs, said he would authorize a limited needle-exchange program in the county if local health officials decide that could combat further infections. By declaring a public health disaster, Pence said that he was ordering relevant agencies to assist the state and county health department to fight the spread of HIV.

Novo Nordisk filing move brings Tresiba closer to U.S. market
26 Mar 2015 at 10:36am
(Reuters) - Denmark's Novo Nordisk said on Thursday it had decided to submit interim analysis data from a clinical trial of its crucial new insulin drug Tresiba to U.S. regulators within the next month. The U.S. Food and Drugs Administration (FDA) asked Novo to conduct the dedicated cardiovascular risk trial, known as DEVOTE, after refusing to approve Tresiba in 2013 because of worries it might be linked to higher rates of heart attacks or strokes. Novo had previously said it would decide during the first half of this year whether to submit interim or full trial results.

Black market trade in organs targeted in anti-trafficking treaty
26 Mar 2015 at 10:35am
By Katie Nguyen LONDON (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - More than a dozen countries have agreed to enforce laws to fight trafficking in human organs, a business that exploits the world's poorest people and earns criminals up to $1.2 billion in illegal profits every year. Albania, Austria, Belgium and Britain were among 14 nations to sign the first ever international treaty to combat the trade, Europe's leading human rights body said on Thursday. With an estimated 10,000 black market transplants carried out each year, the Council of Europe Convention against Trafficking in Human Organs would make it a crime to extract organs from people without their "free, informed and specific consent". It would also make it illegal for the donor or a third party to make money from organ transplants and gives victims the right to compensation.

U.S. House passes bipartisan bill to fix Medicare doctor payments
26 Mar 2015 at 10:22am
By Susan Cornwell WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. House of Representatives on Thursday approved a bill to permanently repair the formula for reimbursing Medicare physicians, marking a rare bipartisan achievement and sending the issue next to the Senate. The measure drafted and driven forward by Republican House Speaker John Boehner and Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi would fix a long-standing problem with how Medicare pays doctors. The Senate may not act until they return from a two-week recess that will start this weekend, but support for the bill was widening. Some Senate Democrats still had concerns.

U.S. ad campaign points to dangers of dual cigarette/e-cig use
26 Mar 2015 at 10:01am

(Reuters) - The U.S. Centers for Disease Control is launching an ad campaign warning consumers against the dual use of e-cigarettes and regular cigarettes. Nationally, about three in four adult e-cigarette users also smoke cigarettes, the CDC said. "If you only cut down the number of cigarettes you smoke by adding another tobacco product, like e-cigarettes, you still face serious health risks," the CDC said in a statement. "Smokers must quit smoking completely to fully protect their health - even a few cigarettes a day are dangerous." The ads, which will begin running in print publications and radio on Monday, feature a 35-year-old named Kristy who tried using e-cigarettes to quit smoking, but wound up using both products. is part of GropWeb Network, online properties of GroupWeb Media LLC. Copyright GroupWeb Media LLC. All Rights Reserved.

For unlimited press release distribution for $99 per month, call (281) 645-4086 or start posting your press releases online at CityRegions.Com is part of GropWeb Network, online properties of GroupWeb Media LLC. Copyright 2012 GroupWeb Media LLC. All Rights Reserved.

GroupWeb Media Network
AfricaNewswire.Net | AppleNews247.Com | AsiaNewsWire.Net | Aviation-NewsWire | Energy Industry | EstateNewsWire | | Food Beverage News | Glamour NewsWire | Health NewsWire | Hosting NewsWire | i-Auto NewsWire | i-Business News | EuropeNewsWire.Net | | i-Canada-News.Com | | iT-NewsWire.Com
| InvestorsNewsDesk.Com | i-TravelNewsWire.Com | | | | MoneyNewsWire.Net | Movie-Stars-News.Com | PayDayNews247.Com | PharmaNewsWire.Com | Publishing-NewsWire.Com | | Telecom-NewsWire.Net | Transportation-News.Com | USGovernment-News.Com | WebPosters.Net | Wireless-NewsWire.Com | - Medicl Newswire and Press Release service of GroupWeb Media LLC