By default, it’s not easy to know if you’re going to be charged more for your health care or a more generous benefit package, or if you might get some extra help if you need it.

This is where the term “optimus” comes in.

The term, coined by the American Medical Association in 2018, refers to a patient’s medical history, health status, and how they would like their health care paid.

For example, an obese person might be considered more likely to have a higher risk of cardiovascular disease or diabetes.

A patient with a mild heart condition might be more likely than others to get an emergency room visit.

The association has since released guidelines that make it easy to compare medical bills.

If you’ve been charged too much for a health care plan, you’ll likely see a “optimal” plan on your bill.

If your bills are too low, you may see a plan that’s too expensive.

If both are too high, you can see “optimum” plans.

The AMA’s guidelines for determining whether you’re eligible for premium support are vague and difficult to navigate.

For instance, the guidelines don’t provide any information about how many premium dollars a person would be eligible to receive under the guidelines.

The guidelines also don’t specify what health care providers or hospitals you might be eligible for if you are eligible.

So, what does the AMA recommend if you’ve just signed up for coverage?

First, read the rules.

If they’re clear and easy to understand, you’re probably in good shape.

If, however, they’re unclear or confusing, the best advice is to consult an attorney.

If you don’t know how much you should pay, you should get a free copy of the rules, according to the AMA.

If the rules don’t specifically state the maximum amount you can expect to pay, use the calculator provided by your insurance company to figure it out.

If there’s a specific limit, ask your insurer what that limit is and see if that’s what you should be paying.

The next step is to call your insurer.

Ask about premium support, whether your coverage will cost more than the premium they’re offering, and whether they will cover any additional costs beyond what you’re paying right now.

Your insurer will probably say they have some data showing how much the plan is going to cost and what kind of benefits it’s offering.

But you should ask if they can provide more information about their plans and what premiums are available.

Ask what other plans you might qualify for, and what your deductible is.

Your insurer may also have other forms of data that they can share with you.

If the plan doesn’t offer any additional benefits, you might want to look into your provider’s plan.

Many providers offer supplemental health benefits, such as wellness and dental coverage, but if you want to see how your plan stacks up, check out your provider.

The Affordable Care Act also includes supplemental coverage for mental health services, so your provider could have some information on how to evaluate the coverage.

Some plans are more generous than others, so it’s important to understand how much money each plan offers before you sign up.

If it’s less generous, you won’t be able to qualify for premium help and may end up paying more.

Some plans offer no premium assistance at all.

For example, some plans that charge $1,000 for a single, out-of-pocket deductible may not be eligible because it’s too high.

If that’s the case, you could try a plan with no deductible and get a much more generous health care benefit package.

The final step is negotiating.

If all else fails, call your insurance agency and ask what’s in the agreement.

If nothing is clear, try to figure out what you can reasonably expect to receive and figure out how much to pay.

If negotiations are difficult, you also can call your health insurance company and ask if you can get a copy of their plan to see if you qualify for assistance.

If so, contact your insurer and ask them to help you figure out the best plan for you.