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5 Steps to Choosing a Medicare Plan
If you’re like most people, you’ve spent your adult life choosing a health insurance plan with the help of an employer. When you turn 65, that changes. Don’t know where to start? Follow these 5 simple steps.
9 Questions to Ask Your Medicare Benefits Advisor
It’s helpful to know what to ask when you’re speaking with one of the helpful Benefits Advisors. This list provides you with a great place to start the conversation.
Anxiety in Older Adults
Have you ever suffered from excessive nervousness, fear or worrying? Do you sometimes experience chest pains, headaches, sweating, or gastrointestinal problems? You may be experiencing symptoms of anxiety. Download the PDF below to learn more.
Depression in Older Adults
Have you ever suffered from extended periods of sadness, loss of pleasure in everyday activities, poor sleep, or feelings of worthlessness or guilt? Have you quickly lost or gained weight, or lost all energy to complete everyday tasks? If so, you may be experiencing symptoms of depression. Download the PDF below to learn more.
Medicare Enrollment Checklist
Medicare can be complex, but our handy checklist has everything you need to get ready to enroll.
Preventing Suicide in Older Adults
Have you ever suffered from depression? Have you experienced increasing social isolation in recent years, the death of loved ones, or feelings of hopelessness? You may be at risk for suicidal thoughts or actions. Download the PDF below to learn more.
The 6 Biggest Enrollment Mistakes Boomers Make
With hundreds of policies to choose from, and so much information to understand, many people guess when choosing a policy and end up paying too much for a plan that doesn’t cover what they need. Here are six errors to watch out for when enrolling in Medicare.
Turning 65 and Still Working: A Medicare Guide
Many seniors today work past their 65th birthday, when they first become eligible for Medicare. This guide gives you the information you need to help you decide whether to enroll in Medicare if you are still working at age 65—or delay enrollment until you retire.