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.
The health care industry continues to transform, with new models frequently coming into vogue and falling by the wayside. After more than ten years of results, benefits strategies built on health savings accounts (HSAs) are proving to deliver powerful savings. Now, private health insurance exchanges are garnering interest and employee
March 15 marks the flexible spending account (FSA) grace period deadline, which is the last day for those with the grace period to spend remaining funds from 2014 (for plans ending December 31, 2014).
In some ways, it’s déjà vu. A little over 10 years ago, health savings accounts were the talk of the benefits world. Today, as HSAs have become more mainstream, the chatter has switched to exchanges, with more realizing the two are perfect partners.
Most contribution limits and high deductible health plan requirements for health savings accounts (HSAs) will increase for 2016, says one industry expert.
As American companies increasingly offer high-deductible health plans (HDHPs), many have paired them with health savings accounts (HSAs) to create a powerful combination that can help employers and employees tackle the ever-climbing costs of health care.
Innovative product offers HSA owners a safety net for health care costs
Maxwell Health has chosen to partner with Discovery Benefits, a third-party benefits administrator serving all 50 states.
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.