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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Who Form 5495 Authorizes

Instructions and Help about Who Form 5495 Authorizes

Due to HIPAA laws, Medicare cannot disclose your personal health information to anyone other than you, unless you have an authorized representative. This means you might want to consider putting one in place to speak to Medicare on your behalf, just in case you are unable to do it yourself or if you want some extra assistance sorting through claim issues. In today's video, I'm going to show you the two easy ways to put an authorized representative in place to speak to Medicare for you. Hi, I'm Joanne Quinn, an insurance professional and co-founder of a Medigap.com. If you're already subscribed to my channel, thank you. If this is your first time here, then welcome and feel free to subscribe for future videos. I must admit, as an insurance professional, I am a little embarrassed to say that I am just now going over this issue of setting up an authorized representative with my mom. She has been on Medicare for several years, but I think it's a pretty common oversight for most people. It's something we typically don't think about until we're ready to act upon it. So, I'm going to give you a few reasons why you would want to put a Medicare authorized representative in place and then show you exactly how to do it. The first reason is claims. Let's face it, no one likes to deal with claim denials or any type of claim issue. So, it can be nice to have another person who can speak to Medicare as an authorized representative to help you sort through any claim concerns you might have. In fact, I was just speaking to my mother-in-law. She was asking me what the topic of this video is going to be, and when I shared that with her, she quickly told...