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Student Insurance - News
Every year, college students cram into tiny dorm rooms, cramped off-campus housing, and sit arm to arm in packed lecture halls, sharing germs along with notes. And you know what? They get sick.
Because of budget restrictions, Carroll schools cannot afford to provide benefits to hourly employees -- who have not been receiving health insurance benefits -- or pay penalties, which could cost upward of several million dollars, according to Jimmie Saylor, human resources director.
The state of health care, health insurance, new medical research, disease prevention, and drug treatments. Interviews, news, and commentary from NPR's correspondents. Subscribe to podcasts.
The Affordable Care Act has allowed many young adults to stay on their parents' insurance. A study suggests the coverage may be helping more of them get treatment for mental health issues.
Upcoming Hip and Knee Pain Causes and Treatments - Informational seminars presented by the Joint Restoration Centers at Deaconess and Valley hospitals. Wednesday, 6-7 p.m., The Service Station, 9315 N. Nevada St.; Sept. 17, Oct. 16, Nov. 12, or Dec. 11, 6 p.m., Valley Health & Education Center, 12606 E. Mission Ave.; Sept. 24, Oct. 15, Nov. 19, or Dec. 17, 6 p.m., Deaconess Health & Education ...
JOLIET - Despite the advent of the Affordable Care Act earlier this year, Will-Grundy Medical Clinic Executive Director Shawn West believes there's still a need for a free care clinic in the area.
International Student Insurance embraces language capabilities in order to help foreign students better navigate the healthcare system and their insurance policies. (PRWeb August 12, 2014) Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2014/08/prweb12086217.htm
MOSES LAKE - Basin residents will get the chance to meet with local and regional healthcare professionals during the Central Washington Health and Wellness Expo next month.
eHealth, Inc. , the nation's first and largest private health insurance exchange, announced today its financial results for the second quarter ended June 30, 2014.
Of the nearly 1 million poor Texans left with no affordable health insurance option due to the state's refusal to expand Medicaid, more than half are Latino, according to a report co-released today by the San Antonio Hispanic Chamber of Commerce and National Council of La Raza. The report calls attention to the coverage gap created by Gov. Rick Perry's decision not to expand the program under ...