employer-sponsored plan


Also found in: Financial.

employer-sponsored plan,

n a program supported totally or in part by an employer or group of employers to provide dental benefits for employees. The plan may be administered directly by the employer or another person or group under a contractual arrangement. Part of the cost may be borne by the employee.
References in periodicals archive ?
Salaried workers are automatically subscribed to an employer-sponsored plan, and failure to pay the state-set premium results in a freeze of personal assets, almost always preceded by reduction of monthly wages in the corresponding amount of unpaid premiums.
If you don't want to work forever, you'll probably need to save more than what's allowable in an employer-sponsored plan (a maximum of $18,500 for workers under the age of 50 for tax year 2018).
Thus, a plan that covers only preventative care and clinical trials covers medical care and qualifies as an eligible employer-sponsored plan.
Since hospital charges typically equate to about 40 percent of overall health care costs for an employer-sponsored plan, this piece alone can provide overall savings of 20 percent to 25 percent or more for an employer, all other costs being equal.
The contract is applicabel 240,000locals of Delaware and Southeast Pennsylvania who havea private or employer-sponsored plan throughUnitedHealthcare.
The default broker compensation rate for 2017 will be $20 per month per individual enrollee, and $20 per month per employee covered by an employer-sponsored plan, officials say in a broker compensation notice.
The final regulations were changed from the proposed rules to clarify that medical coverage offered to employees by an organization acting on an employer's behalf qualifies as an employer-sponsored plan.
An individual whose household income is between 100% and 400% of the federal poverty line ($23,550 to $94,200 for a family of four in 2013) will be eligible to receive a federal subsidy (through a refundable premium tax credit and a cost-sharing reduction) to purchase insurance on an exchange if, in relevant part, the only other alternative for obtaining minimum essential coverage is through an employer-sponsored plan that does not provide minimum value or is not affordable (Regs.
Individuals will be able to meet the requirement for "minimum essential coverage" through a government-sponsored program, an employer-sponsored plan, an individual health plan, or a grandfathered health plan.
Nearly six in 10 of transitional boomers who plan to use an employer-sponsored plan as a source of retirement income have spoken to someone about what to do with their plan when they retire.
Thirteen percent of Medicare plan holders could not afford necessities such as rent and food, while 27 percent of employer-sponsored plan holders and 33 percent of those with individual plans could not afford those essentials.
First, in order for a taxpayer to get "big" tax deductions, he or she must be part of an employer-sponsored plan.
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