A pair of recent studies suggest that high-deductible health plans (HDHPs) paired with health savings accounts (HSAs) will not displace more traditional plan designs to the extent once predicted.
Both enrollment in health savings account (HSA)-eligible health plans and the number of HSAs have grown significantly since HSAs first became available in 2004; as a result, HSAs have become a significant part of employment-based health plans, according to an issue brief from the Employee Benefit Research Institute (EBRI).
Although American workers are split in their satisfaction levels with employer-provided benefits, companies offering benefits still have a competitive advantage over those that do not, the Employee Benefit Research Institute (EBRI) found in a recent survey. Satisfaction with an employer’s benefit offerings is crucial to employees’ overall job satisfaction and morale.
The high-deductible health plans (HDHPs)associated with health savings accounts (HSAs) may be leading lower-income employees to avoid certain healthcare services, the Employee Benefit Research Institute (EBRI) warned.
By David Slaughter, JD, Senior Legal Editor According to a new study by the Employee Benefit Research Institute (EBRI), the proportion of small employers offering health coverage to their workers has declined, but not so with larger employers.
Although most American workers are satisfied with the health insurance benefits they have now, there is a long-term trend toward wanting more cash and fewer benefits, according to a new survey by the nonpartisan Employee Benefit Research Institute (EBRI).