The HSA / HRA / FSA Administration & Finance community showcases the latest news and innovative trends employers use and the best technology platforms available for administering and financing personal-care accounts (FSA/HSA/HRA). The community features articles, press releases, white papers, case studies, blogs, videos and podcasts.
Most contribution limits and high deductible health plan requirements for health savings accounts (HSAs) will increase for 2016, says one industry expert.
Whether through HealthCare.gov, a private health insurance exchange or during an employer's open enrollment, consumers today are enrolling in health savings accounts (HSAs) at record rates.
But even though employers have offered FSAs as part of their benefit plans since the 1970s, plan design options have recently changed. In 2013, the U.S. Treasury Department and IRS made some changes to FSAs that make the plans a bit more flexible.
With health savings account assets growing rapidly to almost $23 billion among 12 million accounts, HSAs have been increasingly in the spotlight lately. With their new-found fame, many have wondered how to classify HSAs: are they a spending account or a savings account?
FlexMinder announces its new partnership with Acclaris, a leader in account-based health plan technology and services.
HSA contribution limits and maximum out of pocket limits will increase in 2016
New technology partner Evolution1 brings flexibility, innovation to offerings
In a white paper released by Change Healthcare, 91 percent of employees with families and 65 percent of employees overall would have spent less under a CDHP than a PPO. Families averaged $140 per month in savings.
In 2008, PriceWaterhouseCoopers' research team surveyed senior executives at more than 100 large US-based multinational companies and more than 250 privately held small companies. The large companies each have an average of 8,000 employees and revenue of about $3 billion. The small employers each have
Recent changes in financial accounting reporting obligations have caused many employers, both public and private, to re-examine the overall economics of pre-funding retiree medical benefits.