Injured in an automobile accident and need treatment? We will take care of you. Please call ahead and have proper documentation in order for verification with the insurance company.
We do accept Personal Injury Protection (PIP) and First Choice at this time, however we no longer accept Labor & Industries – WA (L&I) or other insurance carriers.
Some insurance plans even allow their members to seek treatment from providers who are out-of-network. Unfortunately, I am unable to accept any insurance plans under Regence or GroupHealth at this time.
Your Massage Therapy Benefits
Please read the explanations about the terms used and gain helpful advice in gathering information about your massage therapy benefits:
The initial amount that must be paid out-of-pocket before insurance kicks in.
An out-of-pocket fee to be paid to your service provider at the time of each service.
After a deductible has been met, there is a coinsurance percentage. This number tells you what percent of the service your insurance company will pay for (up to an allowable amount). Many insurance plans will cover 100% after you’ve received a certain dollar amount in services (this is called a stop loss).
This is a predetermined amount that your insurance is willing to pay for any given service. Some insurance companies that claim to cover 100% of a service, will only do so up to an allowable amount. That amount could be lesser than the cost of the service, therefore still leaving you with out-of-pocket expenses. We encourage you to research allowable amounts when choosing insurance plans and health care providers. Things aren’t always as they seem.
This is a general term for anything left unpaid by your insurance company, including: deductibles, co-pay, and coinsurance.
This is what insurance calls their contracted providers. In order to become a preferred provider, health care practitioners must fill out an application and go through a rigorous screening process.
This is another term for a preferred provider, meaning that the given provider is working in that insurance company’s network.
This is a term for practitioners who are not preferred providers, or rather who have not been contracted your insurance company. Many insurance companies allow for their members to receive treatment from out-of-network providers under certain plans.
Explanation of Benefits (EOB):
Whenever your provider bills your insurance company for a service, your insurance company will send you an explanation of benefits. This paper briefly explains what has been billed and how much was or was not covered and why.