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Compare Medicare Advantage plans in your area

You may have several types of Medicare Advantage plan options

Original Medicare (Part A and Part B) is provided by the federal government. Medicare Advantage plans are sold by private insurers and can be obtained through a broker.

Medicare Advantage plans (also called Medicare Part C) provide the same coverage as Original Medicare, and many Medicare Advantage plans may offer some additional benefits, such as coverage for dental care, prescription drugs and more.

​There may be different types of Medicare Advantage plans available in your area, such as Medicare HMO plans, Medicare PPO plans, Medicare Special Needs Plans and more.

​Depending on where you live, you may be able to compare Medicare Advantage plans from a number of different providers, which can include:

  • Aetna Medicare Plans
  • Humana Medicare Plans
  • Cigna Medicare Plans
  • Anthem Blue Cross and Blue Shield Medicare Plans
  • UnitedHealthcare Medicare Plans
  • Amerigroup Medicare Plans

Who is Eligible for Medicare Advantage Plan?

If you are thinking about purchasing a Medicare Advantage plan, you can rest assured that you are highly likely to be accepted if:

  • You are currently covered under Medicare Parts A & B
  • You are within 6 months of turning 65
  • You are within 6 months of receiving Part B coverage
  • If you are about to lose your group health insurance plan

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Frequently asked questions

Generally, you are eligible for Medicare if you or your spouse worked for at least 10 years in Medicare-covered employment and you are 65 years old and a citizen or permanent resident of the United States.

If you are not 65, you might also qualify for coverage if you have a disability or with End-Stage Renal disease (permanent kidney failure requiring dialysis or transplant).

Here are some simple guidelines. You can get Part A at age 65 without having to pay premiums if:

You already get retirement benefits from Social Security or the Railroad Retirement Board.

You are eligible to get Social Security or Railroad benefits but have not yet filed for them.

You or your spouse had Medicare-covered government employment.

If you are under 65, you can get Part A without having to pay premiums if:

You have received Social Security or Railroad Retirement

Board disability benefit for 24 months.

You are a kidney dialysis or kidney transplant patient.

While you don’t have to pay a premium for Part A if you meet one of those conditions, you must pay for Part B if you want it. It is deducted from your Social Security, Railroad Retirement, or Civil Service Retirement check. If you don’t get any of the above payments, Medicare sends you a bill for your Part B premium every 3 months.

If you are diagnosed with a serious illness or are involved in an accident, traditional health insurance programs such as Medicare and Workers’ Compensation may not pay for all the services you need.

Are you prepared financially if something did happen to you? Supplemental insurance might be that answer. As its name implies, supplemental insurance provides you with another layer of protection, on top of existing policies you probably already have, such as health and life insurance. It can help you pay for care and services existing policies may not cover.

Supplemental insurance is similar to other lines of insurance – such as life or health insurance – but it is not meant to be your only means of protection. While major medical or life insurance policies can provide the bulk of benefits to your family after an illness or loss, supplemental insurance benefits can be used to pay for unexpected out-of-pocket expenses.

Types Of Supplemental Insurance

Supplemental insurance policies include coverage for:


Heart disease


Disability Income

Hospital Indemnity

Supplemental insurance such as cancer and heart disease policies fall into two main categories. There are those that provide a one-time lump-sum benefit and others that are expense-based.

Accident and hospital indemnity policies are typically indemnity-based; in other words, the policy will pay specified amounts for certain covered conditions or injuries.

You may want to consider supplemental insurance if:

You have primary health insurance, and

You are not financially prepared to pay for care that may become necessary due to a major illness or accident.

Keep in mind that supplemental insurance is not intended to take the place of primary health insurance but it can help you with the extra expenses of a serious or chronic illness.

Medicare Advantage is a type of Medicare health plan offered by a private company that contracts with Medicare to provide you with all your Part A and Part B benefits.

Medicare Advantage Plans Include The Following:

Health Maintenance Organization (HMO) Plan

In most HMO Plans, you can only go to doctors, other health care providers, or hospitals on the plan’s list except in an emergency. You may also need to get a referral from your primary care doctor to see other doctors or specialists. Find and compare HMO Plans in your area.

Preferred Provider Organization (PPO) Plans

A Medicare PPO Plan is a type of Medicare Advantage Plan (Part C) offered by a private insurance company. In a PPO Plan, you pay less if you use doctors, hospitals, and other health care providers that belong to the plan’s network. You pay more if you use doctors, hospitals, and providers outside of the network.

Private Fee-for-Service (PFFS) Plans

A Medicare PFFS Plan is a type of Medicare Advantage Plan (Part C) offered by a private insurance company. PFFS plans aren’t the same as Original Medicare or Medigap. The plan determines how much it will pay doctors, other health care providers, and hospitals, and how much you must pay when you get care.

Medicare Special Needs (SNP) Plans

Medicare SNPs are a type of Medicare Advantage Plan (like an HMO or PPO). Medicare SNPs limit membership to people with specific diseases or characteristics, and tailor their benefits, provider choices, and drug formularies to best meet the specific needs of the groups they serve. Find out who can join a Medicare SNP.