A health insurance policy must have a deductible of at least $1,200 for individual coverage, or $2,400 for family plans, to qualify to be paired with an HSA.
What does DED stand for?
DED stands for Deductible
This definition appears very frequently
See other definitions of DED
We have 85 other meanings of DED in our Acronym Attic
- Data Edits
- Data Element Definition
- Data Element Description
- Data Element Dictionary
- Data Entry Display
- Data Extraction Device
- Death Effector Domain (cell apoptosis)
- Découpage Emboutissage du Dauphiné (French: Cutting Stamping Dauphine)
- Defect Equipment Detector (railroad)
- Defense Energy Department
- Deferred Enforced Departure (US DHS)
- Demonstration Execution Document (military new equipment/service)
- Dépannage Entretien a Domicile (French: Home Maintenance Troubleshooting)
- Department of Economic Development
- Department of Education
- Deputy Executive Director
- Design Engineering Difficulty
- Design Engineering Division (American Society of Mechanical Engineers)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Your home insurance deductible is the amount of the loss which the person that is insured has to pay before the insurance company pays off the claim.
The issue on this appeal to the Second Circuit is whether investment advice fees inurred by a trust (T) are fully deductible in calculating adjusted gross income (AGI) under Sec.
To qualify under the HSA program, an HDHP must have the following restrictions: * Individuals must have an annual deductible of at least $1,000.
1, 2004, to individuals covered by qualified health plans that have a deductible higher than $1,000 for individuals and $2,000 for families.
Atlantic Mutual homeowners policyholders with a $2,500 deductible or more receive a 10% credit in their "deductible reserve" for every year they are loss-free.
HSAs can only be applied to insurance plans that carry a $1,000 deductible, or a $2,000 deductible for family coverage, and that require you to pay that amount, or more before the insurance kicks in.
73-146,(17) the IRS held that payments to target employees to terminate unexercised stock options, as a condition of a reorganization, are compensation to the employees, and deductible by the corporation.