Frequently Asked Questions
We are committed to making the process easy. Over 17,627 five-star reviews from real customers show that we’re making a difference.
It is our commitment to connect you with the right plan in your location and a great insurance carrier. You will not find a better premium anywhere.
We will help you find the best plan. Our quiz is completely free to use and you’re under no obligation to buy anything.
Please visit: What are the Part of Medicare to see the different plans available for Medicare.
TRICARE is the health care program serving military service members, retirees, their families and survivors worldwide.
In 2023, the monthly premium will be $164.90 (if your modified adjusted gross income is $97,000 per year or less).
According to faq.ssa.gov: “Some people who collect Social Security benefits and have their Part B premiums deducted from their payment will pay less. This is because their Part B premium increased more than the cost-of-living increase for 2020 Social Security benefits. Social Security will send a letter to all people who collect Social Security benefits (and those who pay higher premiums because of their income) that states each person’s exact Part B premium amount for 2020.”
Yes, individuals that make more than $97,000 and couples that make more than $194,000 will be charged more for parts B & D.
Your Medicare card is your proof of insurance, if the card is lost, stolen or destroyed you can ask for a replacement card by logging into your Social Security account. Your replacement card will be mailed to you within 30 days of requesting a replacement. It’s advised to change your mailing address before requesting a new card.
If you already get Social Security, you will automatically be enrolled in Medicare Hospital Insurance (Medicare Part A) and Medical Insurance (Part B). You will receive information about your benefits in the mail a couple of weeks before you become eligible. If you’re not on Social Security and not ready to get it yet, we suggest enrolling in Medicare 3 months before your 65th birthday. Use (link here) to see what you’re eligible for.
Because there is a premium associated with Medicare Part B, you may turn it down. However, doing so, can cause a delay in benefits when you do sign up, and can cause you to have to pay a late enrollment fee, or penalty. The premium can also go up for every 10-12 month period you were eligible but denied the insurance, but you may qualify for a special enrollment period.