U.S. Department of Labor hosts Women's Health Week webinar in Spanish

Women are key consumers of health benefits.  Working women often make the most important health care decisions for their family and act as caregivers when family members fall ill.  As a result, they need to be well informed about health coverage.  There are many health coverage protections under the law - many that specifically benefit women.  Women need the knowledge and tools that will help them carry out their many roles when it comes to health coverage decisions.

As part of Women's Health Week, the US Department of Labor's Employee Benefits Security Administration is hosting a webcast to explain what women should know when they get health insurance, how to take advantage of their coverage, and what to do if they lose their health coverage due to a life or work event.  Information will be provided on protections including those under the Affordable Care Act, COBRA and the Women's Health and Cancer Rights Act.

Here are details:

Tuesday, May 13

2:00-4:00 pm EST

Get more information and register!

The webcast will be in Spanish.

 

Leave a Comment

Comment Policy

This is a moderated blog; we review all comments before they are posted.  We expect participants to treat each other and the bloggers with respect.  We will not post comments that do not comply with our comment policy.  If a submitted comment includes a link to a commercial website, we will delete the link and post the comment. We won't edit comments except to remove links.

We won’t post:

  • spam or off-topic comments
  • comments that contain vulgar language, personal attacks, or offensive terms that target specific groups
  • sales pitches or promotions
  • comments that contain clearly misleading or false information
  • comments that contain personal information, like home addresses

Comments submitted to this blog become part of the public domain. To protect your privacy and the privacy of others, please do not include personal information. Also, do not use this blog to report fraud; instead, file a complaint.

If you have questions about the commenting policy, please contact us.

Read Our Privacy Act Statement

It is your choice whether to submit a comment. If you do, you must create a
user name, or we will not post your comment. The Federal Trade Commission Act
authorizes this information collection for purposes of managing online
comments. Comments and user names are part of the Federal Trade Commission’s
(FTC) public records system, and user names also are part of the FTC’s computer
user records system. We may routinely use these records as described in the
FTC’s Privacy Act system notices. For more information on how the FTC handles
information that we collect, please read our privacy policy.