Source: Medicare.govListed below are basic costs for people with Medicare. If you want to see and compare costs for specific health care plans, visit the Medicare Plan Finder.
For specific cost information (like whether you’ve met your deductible, how much you’ll pay for an item or service you got, or the status of a claim), visit MyMedicare.gov.
Find out if Medicare covers a specific test, item or service that’s not listed under the detailed Medicare cost information section of this page.
|2018 costs at a glance
|Part A premium
||Most people don’t pay a monthly premium for Part A (sometimes called “premium-free Part A”). If you buy Part A, you’ll pay up to $422 each month. If you paid Medicare taxes for less than 30 quarters, the standard Part A premium is $422. If you paid Medicare taxes for 30-39 quarters, the standard Part A premium is $232.
|Part A hospital inpatient deductible and coinsurance
|| You pay:
- $1,340 deductible for each benefit period
- Days 1-60: $0 coinsurance for each benefit period
- Days 61-90: $335 coinsurance per day of each benefit period
- Days 91 and beyond: $670 coinsurance per each “lifetime reserve day” after day 90 for each benefit period (up to 60 days over your lifetime)
- Beyond lifetime reserve days: all costs
|Part B premium
||The standard Part B premium amount is $134 (or higher depending on your income). However, some people who get Social Security benefits will pay less than this amount ($130 on average).
|Part B deductible and coinsurance
||$183 per year. After your deductible is met, you typically pay 20% of the Medicare-approved amountfor most doctor services (including most doctor services while you’re a hospital inpatient), outpatient therapy, and durable medical equipment.
|Part C premium
||The Part C monthly premium varies by plan. Compare costs for specific Part C plans.
|Part D premium
||The Part D monthly premium varies by plan (higher-income consumers may pay more). Compare costs for specific Part D plans.
Detailed Medicare cost information for 2018