disenrolled

disenrolled

(ˌdɪsɪnˈrəʊld)
adj
deprived of enrolment
References in periodicals archive ?
Although the reform reduced short-term enrollment, the high rates of short-term enrollment in the unsubsidized individual market may be problematic--even after the reform, a quarter of members disenrolled within 6 months (i.
Wheless and his coauthors noted that the claims data used for the analysis "may not adequately capture clinical characteristics such as disease severity," and that some patient data may have been lost if patients were disenrolled for periods of time during the study period.
Members will be disenrolled for failure to pay their monthly premium requirements," officials say.
Through her work with the Northeast Florida Medical Legal Partnership, DeBriere knew Goldhagen, so she suggested that he could refer disenrolled children to Annino.
However, patients may not be able to obtain coverage for any tests, consultations, or medications that a disenrolled physician orders.
13) We examine reenrollment across plan years, counting employees or dependents who were enrolled in December but not in the subsequent January as having disenrolled.
However, unlike other states, Indiana can prevent beneficiaries from reenrolling in coverage for 6 months if they are disenrolled for nonpayment of premiums.
There only are policies to "supplement" Medicare--and Medicare patients cannot just pay out of pocket for a "covered" service they cannot get otherwise, say because the Medicare-allowed price is too low--unless they see a doctor who has opted out of Medicare or disenrolled.
Outcome prisoners Stage 1-3 Stage 4 Disenrolled 2 (4) 1 (2) 1 (11) Treatment failed 4 (8) 2 (5) 2 (22) Sustained viral 44 (88) 38 (93) 6 (67) response Early rapid viral 34 (68) 31 (76) 3 (33) response Total 50 (100) 41 (82) 9 (18) * Treatment consisted of telaprevir, pegylated interferon, and ribavirin.
And Medicare patients can't just pay out of pocket for a "covered" service they can't get otherwise, say because the Medicare-allowed price is too low--unless they see a doctor who opted out of Medicare or disenrolled.
For instance, in Chapter One, titled "Idle Assets," of Part One, which is titled "The Voice of the Researcher," Mullin explains how GED college students typically "stumble right out of the gate"--with more than half being disenrolled within two years of starting college.
Most of the people disenrolled from the program were single adults with no children that made just enough money to clear the federal poverty line 6 a demographic that's most likely to gain coverage they couldn't afford before when PPACA comes into full effect.