Courtney Stenstrom | Stop Loss Insurance Brokers

Account Manager

Courtney Stenstrom joined Stop Loss in 2015 as an Account Manager.  Her primary responsibility is the tracking and submitting of claims for clients.

Most recently Courtney was a Risk Analyst with Blue Cross Blue Shield of Massachusetts.  Previously she worked in the risk and compliance area for Fidelity Investments.   Courtney holds both a BS in Business Administration and a BBA in Public Administration from the Suffolk University Sawyer Business School.

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Contact Courtney:

cstenstrom@stoplossins.com

Courtney Stenstrom | Stop Loss Insurance Brokers

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In 2011, the top 5 most expensive medical conditions treated in US hospitals were: Septicemia, Osteoarthritis, Complication of device, implant or graft, Liveborn, and Acute myocardial infarction

From 2010 to 2013, the number of claims that were individually $1 million or above rose by 1,000%

In 2017 approximately 18% of the American public will purchase insurance through exchanges, radically transforming the health insurance landscape.

In 2014, 98% of large firms (= 200 Workers) offer 1+ wellness programs to their employees.

The most costly 1% of patients account for 20% of national health expenditures – accruing average annual expenses of nearly $90,000 per person.

6% of firms offering fully-insured plans report they intend to self-insure because of Obamacare.

In 2014, PPO plans remained the most common plan type, enrolling 58% of covered workers.

In 2012, 93% of businesses with 5,000+ employees and 80% of companies with 1,000-4,999 employees were self-funded

Massachusetts has the third-highest prevalence of self-funded insurance in the small-group market (Fewer than 50 employees).

In 2013, the average deductible was $2,906 for individuals selecting plans from marketplaces. This compares with average deductibles of $1,135 for an individual with employer coverage.

In 2013, the average annual premiums for employer-sponsored health insurance are $5,884 for single coverage and $16,351 for family coverage, up 5% and 4% respectively from 2012.

From 2010 – 2013, cancer followed by chronic/end stage renal disease and leukemia accounted for the top 3 costliest illnesses.