There are new health savings account (HSA) limits your plans will have to abide by.
There are two reasons an employer would want to enroll workers into a high-deductible health plan (HDHP) with a health savings account (HSA): Lower costs and get employees to become smarter healthcare consumers. And new research shows those two goals are being met.
Consistently encouraging employees to contribute to a health savings account (HSA) will only go so far. The best way to max out HSA participation rates is to stress its effectiveness as a retirement tool.
Employers have one more week to make sure they’re in compliance with the new restrictions on health reimbursement accounts (HRAs) and flexible spending accounts (FSAs).
Hot off the press: The Internal Revenue Service just released the 2011 cost-of-living-adjusted HSA limits.
Nearly 70% of pre-retirees said the cost of medical care in retirement is one of their biggest financial concerns, found a recent Fidelity Investments study. So those nearing retirement should be glad to hear this news.
The House Ways and Means Committee just approved a new bill that could halt the tax-free reimbursement of abortion expenses from flexible spending accounts (FSAs) and health savings accounts (HSAs).
The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) contribution limits for health savings accounts (HSAs) will go up next year, according to new projections.
The healthcare reform law’s dependent coverage rule doesn’t extend to health savings accounts (HSAs) – and it’s bound to cause some problems.
Most employees know that Health Savings Accounts (HSAs) are a big help when it comes to paying for medical expenses. But they may not always remember that HSAs can help save for retirement.