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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing medicare easy pay credit card

Instructions and Help about medicare easy pay credit card

Hi there this is Nicole with liberty senior savings thanks for watching our video series entitled 88 Medicare questions and 88 days where we try to answer the most frequently asked medicare questions I want to talk to you today about how do you pay your Medicare bill Medicare tries to make it easy for you so they give you different options of ways to pay you can go and do it through the Medicare easy pay you see these on the screen here that's a free service and that can be done as an automatic deduction you can go to your own bank and use their online bill payment services you just need to have your claim number and and give that to them they'll know what to do most people do it that way if you want to pay by check or money order or sending the mail have a look at the address here which is Medicare premium collection center box 7 903 55 st. Louis Missouri you can send it by mail or number four is you can pay with your credit card or debit card there is a payment coupon that you'll get and just fill that in at the bottom and then send that back to them expiration date all your particular information on there so those are four ways that you can pay your Medicare premium bill should you be getting one from Medicare but please feel free to give us a call if we can answer any questions or help you with anything Medicare related we're happy to do so our number is eight eight eight five zero six seven five one zero or if you're like most folks that have a lot of questions about Medicare and just don't understand the whole system have a look at our six part Medicare miniseries you're gonna find that at www.medicare.gov but thank you for watching this video and I hope that you have a lovely day.

FAQ

How easy is it to max out a credit card and walk away without paying back ever or having to declare bankruptcy?
Well, if you have good credit to begin with, then it’s easier than mailing a package. And waiting several days to receive your new card might be difficult, but once you get it you can essentially max it out on one purchase and walk away from paying it back.Getting credit without the means or desire to repay it probably happens hundreds of times a day. This is the reason consumers‡ credit-worthiness is dictated by a scoring system. Often times this scoring system is detrimental to lower-income consumers by continually increasing their debt-to-savings load.Globally there are billions in unpaid accounts that borrows are not planning on paying back. Most of the borrowers are not unscrupulous and initially thought they would pay, but with high interest rates, fees and penalties many find themselves unable to pay, they walk away from the debt.Even though you’re not paying the credit card back, you are still paying in a different way. You will have to endure many years of collection calls and letters. Your credit score will prevent you from obtaining lower loan rates, if you’re able to borrow at all.With most credit card debt you will  not be sued nor will many need to declare bankruptcy, since the unpaid amount is usually small. However, if you obtain several high-limit cards and max them out and not make payments, then you might be faced with being sued and likely to declare bankruptcy just to survive.Remember, just because something is easy doesn’t mean you should do it. Unless you are okay being a deviant and living with financial stress.
How long does it take for WePay to pay out on credit card and bank transactions?
It typically takes 1-5 business days for money to reach your bank account. Visit the link below for more info:When will I get my money?
How long do credit card companies take to pay out to merchants?
It depends on the merchant provider but one of mine pays me up to 10,000 5 times a day instantly. Signup for Square to redeem your free processing offer!
How easy is it to accidentally max out a credit card?
It can’t be accidental at all in my case…For one thing, no one else touches my credit cards though they are accessible in the table drawer of my room….My wife and son respect the privacy and trust and will not use the cards directly…they ask me to get them something….My credit limits are a few lakhs for the 4 credit cards that I have…so, maxing out on all of them is out of question…even one card that has less than 80,000 rupees credit limit - I know how much credit limit is still available because the last time the card was used SMS has that information….So, unless something has gone totally out of control, it is not possible‡ in India…with our OTP systems and SMSes….
What happens to personal debt after death?
No - and it doesn't matter if the amount of the debt is major or minor.The issue is not one of relationship to the deceased. Rather, it is an issue of relationship to the debt. They are NOT one and the same thing.Card holders are legally liable for credit card debt. This is true, regardless of whether you are the primary card holder or a joint card holder.If you are only what's known as an authorized user, you are NOT liable for the credit card debt. It doesn't matter what the credit card company's representatives say. What matters is your status as card holder or authorized user. Whether you are the deceased's child or not does not alter the core, underlying question.If you are going through probate of your parent's estate, then you shouldn't pay the credit card debts, even if your parent was the primary or a joint card holder of the credit card debt in question prematurely. If the credit card company wants that debt paid, then it needs to file a claim on the estate. If it doesn't, then don't pay the debt.If it does file a claim, then deny the claim. If the credit card company wants to get paid, then let do what is required of it by the probate process.Typically, State law will prfor the priority to receive payment for debts under the State law's probate code. Credit card debt is often of the unsecured debt variety. The law can always change, of course, and specific details may vary from State to State. But, credit card companies should not be given priority for payment of credit card debt incurred by the deceased, simply because their representatives may call you out of the blue and try to pressure one or more of the deceased individual's children.If the credit card company/companies choose to not file a claim with the probate court, then they, in effect, fore go payment for the credit card debt in question. It doesn't matter how much the amount of the credit card debt is. That the amount of the debt may seem like a lot to the children of the deceased, even to the point of the children considering it to be major credit card debt, but just because you feel that way does not mean that you're liable for the debt, nor even that the credit card company is likely to ever collect on even a penny of that debt.They use pressure tactics and guilt trips on relatives of the deceased, because they full well know that the law typically makes unsecured credit card debt a low priority for payment by an estate.At the point that your parent dies, they cease to owe debts. Rather, their estate owes debts. It has nothing to do with your parent's honor. That is a tactic of credit card companies to guilt trip you into assuming a debt that you have zero liability for.Use the probate process to protect yourself from paying debts of the deceased prematurely. If the credit card companies want the debt that they allege is owed to them by the deceased, then let them get in line and wait. The personal representative of the estate, also known as the executor of the estate, should exercise caution, so as to not pay debts out of the priority that the law affords to various categories of debt.Just because a credit card company files a claim on an estate does not mean that they will - nor should - get paid, necessarily.If you are an authorized user of a credit card, but not a primary or joint card holder, then even if you, yourself, used the credit card to charge stuff on it, you are still not legally liable for the debt.There's a reason that credit card companies use pressure tactics, shame tactics, and guilt trips on relatives of deceased credit card holders. Many times, it works - even in instances where no one in the family is liable for the debt in question.If you want or need legal advice, then by all means, you should contact an attorney. If you want to know what the priority for payment of debts by estates is, then you can learn that by consulting your State's probate code in your State's code of laws.In any event, don't let credit card companies and their representatives prey upon your ignorance, and particularly not during your time of grieving. If they call you on the phone, hang up on them. If the send you copies of your deceased parent's credit card bills, then either file them or give them to the estate's personal representative. You don't have to talk to them. You don't have to let them make you miserable.Informing yourself can go a long way toward peace of mind  in dealing with pushy credit card companies in the wake of your parent's death.
Should I pay my credit card debt?
No Dont pay it. free advice to follow to get out of your debt. the credit card companies dont want you to know this 1. Stop paying the Credit card. 2. This will ruin your credit. 3. They will harass you and after a couple years they will sue you.4, When they sue you make sure you show up. 5. Request discovery, file an official motion to make them produce everything:chain of debt, ownership, every agreement and change they made, and all signed receipts. 6. They probably will fail to do this. 7. Then file a motion to preclude all evidence that you requested. 8. Then once this motion succeeds, 9. Have the case dismissed with prejudice so they cant sue you again for. 10. Then send the ruling to the 3 major credit agencies and have them remove the bad credit history.There are many do it yourself forms in the courts and they will help you. I have won 2 cases against big credit card companies. The system is designed to have you settle for less but don't I had one magistrate ask me why I was wasting their time and that I should settle, then two months later the judge told me , that they were very impressed with me.
Why do payment processors require bank accounts to pay out a customer instead of using a credit/debit card?
Greetings! As you can see from my bio line, I work as a product manager for UniPay Gateway at United Thinkers.In theory, payment processors can actually use payment cards (and not bank accounts) to pay out customers, however, there is a question: how to implement this from technological viewpoint. Plus there is a catch mentioned by Kilian Thalhammer in his answer.Technically, a processor could perform refunds (payouts) to a card specified by the customer (buyer, cardholder). However, at the time the customer’s card is funded, interchange fee is also returned. So, in the extreme case when some merchant account serves only for refunds (and not for sales), this acount will have to be serviced by the processor/acquirer for free, and the processor will get no revenues from interchange payments. Such an account will be unprofitable in the eyes of card network and the acquiring bank.Moreover, processing of refund transactions through Visa and MC networks is associated with significant cost for the processor.The alternative solution implemented by some processors is usage of prepaid cards. If someone has a prepaid card, there are two options to use it:Some account may be associated with the prepaid card, once the funds are transferred to the account, they automatically get to the card,Prepaid card issuer may have an API allowing to transfer money to the card in real time.In both cases there is no additional cost for the processor in case of refunds. In the first case the cardholder gets the funds transferred to the card instead of the bank account. In the second case it is just the indirect infrastructure (API maintenance-related) cost that should be considered.
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