Long Term Care Law Office Blog

Steven Dunn Podcast Interview July 10th

Aug 31, 2017   written by Kelsey Dunn
Steven Dunn was interviewed on the podcast “OMG I’m Getting Older And So Is My Mom” by Scott Greenberg.

Attorney Steven Dunn, a Long Term Care Insurance Expert, discussed the state of the LTC industry and specifics about policies. Getting the most from your policy can be a challenge sometimes and Steven can help you navigate these treacherous waters.

Steven Dunn Podcast Interview on Understanding Policies and Benefits

Mar 5, 2017   written by ltcAdmin
Steven Dunn was interviewed on the podcast “OMG I’m Getting Older And So Is My Mom” by Scott Greenberg.

The Podcast was originally posted on Jan 29th 2013.On the show Steven helps listeners understand their benefits, how to access them, and how to have benefits restored if the policy has lapsed.

The Importance Of Following a Plan Of Care (And Why It Doesn’t Always Happen).

Nov 4, 2016   written by Steven Dunn

A serious issue that I have encountered in the long term care world is when an insurance company undercuts a plan of care for an insured person. Oftentimes, even though a plan of care has been approved by an insured’s physician, the insurance company will disagree with the amount of care hours assigned. This is probably one of the biggest problems in the industry because there is a lot at stake for everybody.

Allow me to explain.

Nurse Regestries & Agencies: How to Increase Revenue Stream and Quality of Service

Sep 29, 2016   written by Kelsey Dunn

Many of my registry clients are told that their policy benefits have been maxed out. Consequently, when registries or agencies are no longer getting paid by the insurers, they look to their clients to step in and pay. In many cases, these clients cannot afford to pay, and more often than not, the registry or agency will stop providing care, and essentially lose their client as a result.

This happens primarily for two reasons:


How to avoid (or recover) from a policy lapse.

Nov 18, 2016   written by Kelsey Dunn
There are essentially two reasons that people stop paying their insurance premiums and cause their policy to lapse: they consciously decide to stop paying them, or they inadvertently forget to pay them. 
Let us address the latter.