Health Insurance Gwynn Oak MD

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Health Insurance. You will find helpful, informative articles about Health Insurance, including "Taking Responsibility". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Gwynn Oak, MD that will answer all of your questions about Health Insurance.

Amy Allee
7972 Citadel Drive
Severn, MD
Years Experience
Years Experience: 10
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Pension for Highly Compensated Owners,Income for Life/ Preserve Principal,Disability Insurance,Annuities,Business Succession & Liquidation Planning,Retirement Income Accumulation Planning,IRA, 401k, Roth IRA, QDRO Rollovers,Medicare Planning,Life Insurance,Investment & Portfolio Management,Retirement Income Distribution Planning,Business Income Tax Planning,401k Rollover From Employer,Wealth Management,Health Care Insurance,Retirement Planning,Insurance & Risk Management Planning,Asset Protectio

Data Provided by:
Passport Health
(410) 225-8206
1501 W Mount Royal Ave
Baltimore, MD
 
CareFirst BlueCross BlueShield
(410) 998-6010
10455 Mill Run Cir
Owings Mill, MD
 
Becker Benefit Group, Inc.
(410) 902-8800
11000 Owings Mills Boulevard
Owings Mills, MD
 
Jolles Insurance
(410) 715-1611
5052 Dorsey Hall Drive, Suite 203
Ellicott City, MD
 
American General Life & Accident Insurance Co
(410) 764-2070
6000 Metro Dr
Baltimore, MD
 
Passport Health Inc
(410) 727-0556
921 E Fort Ave
Baltimore, MD
 
Group Health Insurance Brokers
(410) 347-1056
8222 Schultz Rd
Baltimore, MD
 
Schumacher & Seiler
(410) 561-2461
10 W. Aylesbury Rd
Timonium, MD
 
State Farm - Charmaine Barnes
(410) 675-1900
900 S Ellwood Ave
Baltimore, MD
 
Data Provided by:

Taking Responsibility

Healthcare reform shakeout makes health freedom more important than ever.

May 2010

Do you really understand the new Patient Protection and Afford­able Healthcare Act? As if the issues surrounding health insurance weren’t confusing enough, this bill, more than 2,500 pages long, may multiply uncertainties as everyone adapts to the changes it will bring.

In the furor that occurred before the bill’s passage, those people who argued most passionately on both sides appeared to have emotions in common when it came to healthcare—stress, anxiety, anger, fear. Many Americans seem to see sickness as our destiny, just as we’ve been taught by a model of medicine that treats symptoms and not causes. As reform took shape, we seemed to again forget that there’s another option: Staying healthy so you can avoid the doctor’s office, insurance snafus and co-pays altogether.

Imagine if the energy that was poured into healthcare reform went towards stopping disease in the first place. RAND Corporation researchers estimate that up to $162 billion could be saved each year by adopting prevention and personal health-management programs. As motivating as financial benefits may be, there are far greater rewards for those who undertake proactive preventive health initiatives—starting with peace of mind.

Security in Wellness

Amidst the raging chaos of healthcare reform debates, one demographic remained unconcerned: Those who are healthy. There is a confidence in people who care for their bodies, exercise regularly, eat healthy and take nutritional supplements. This segment of our society may represent a healthcare solution that eclipses healthcare reform. By taking steps to maintain their health, these people may minimize their need for expensive doctor’s visits. By taking personal health responsibility, they defy sickness as an inevitability, and instead claim wellness as a birthright.

Health freedom enables us all to follow this course if we want to. But how will the new health reform bill impact our right to pursue health as we choose?

Health Socialism?

One disturbing aspect of the new health bill is that instead of encouraging people to proactively maintain wellness, it will force all Americans to purchase government-mandated health insurance, a rule that takes effect in 2014. Those who refuse to purchase health insurance will face heavy fines.

Health insurance is great, but forcing Americans to buy insurance plans of our government’s choosing is a violation of health freedom. We must always protect our right to choose our path to health, even if that means choosing to forego health insurance. If that freedom to choose is revoked, it could open a Pandora’s box of health tyranny—losing the right to take nutritional supplements could be next.

With a safety net of “health insurance for all,” the bill may encourage sickness and unhealthy practices. Instead of demanding personal responsibility for wellness, the bill appears to enable unheal...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Energy Times

Maryland State Mandated Health Insurance Coverage

Medical insurance benefits that insurers must provide include: alcohol/drug abuse treatment, Alzheimer's, ambulance services payment, autism, blood products, bone mass measurement, breast reconstruction, cervical cancer/HPV screening, chiropractor, chlamydia screening, cleft lip and palate, clinical trial (cancer), colorectal cancer screening, contraceptives, dental anesthesia, dentist, dependent coverage (including newborns, adopted children, grandchildren, dependent student/adults, disabled dependent adults, domestic partner/civil union), diabetes (self-management and supplies), emergency room service, facility (public or other), family therapist, habilitative service for congenital or genetic defect, hair prothesis, hearing aids (including specifically for minors), home health care, hospice care, HPV vaccine, in vitro fertilization, licensed health professional, long-term care, mammography, marriage therapist, massage therapist, mastectomy minimum stay, maternity (including minimum stay), mental health, morbid obesity treatment, newborn hearing screening, nurse (midwife, anesthetist, practitioner), off-label drug use, optometrist, orthotics, physical therapist, physician assistant, PKU/metabolic disorder, podiatrist, prescription eye drops refills, prostate cancer screening, prosthetics, psychologist, residential crisis service, second surgical opinion, smoking cessation, social worker, testicular cancer minimum stay, TMJ disorder, well child care