People place high value on their vision. It’s not surprising that purchasing vision insurance is an important decision for many.
Traumatic experiences can be debilitating both physically and mentally, often creating scars that last throughout life, reinforcing the importance of knowing how to cope after a traumatic event.
Across the country, people have been anticipating changes that will occur with insurance and health care under the Affordable Care Act (ACA). Many are looking forward to having access to health care insurance, while others are concerned about how the ACA will affect their benefits and budgets.
In surveys on insurance benefits, employees frequently affirm that they value their dental benefits. But many wonder how the Affordable Care Act (ACA) will impact their dental insurance.
Low performers can impact businesses significantly. These individuals often lead to higher costs for employers, in terms of lost time and productivity.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services has mandated that as of January 1, 2014, insurance plans must include 10 categories of essential health care or services, and one of the core elements is pediatric oral and vision care for dependents.
According to an article in the Huffington Post, the larger health insurance companies believe premiums for small employers and individuals could increase anywhere from 25 percent to 116 percent next year.
Employees appreciate the opportunity to purchase extra insurance to fill in gaps in benefit coverage.
Approximately half of American doctors are using EHRs when writing prescriptions, according to a report from the Office of the National Coordinator for Health Information Technology.
Babies often start developing their first teeth by 6 months old, and by age 2 1/2 many have a full set of 20 primary teeth. Because the root system from the primary teeth establishes the foundation for permanent teeth, primary teeth are critical to good oral health throughout life.