TRI-AD Participant Services
Monday - Friday
5:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Pacific Time
Save Up To 35% on HSA-Eligible Expenses
Have a Limited Purpose FSA? Click here for an overview
How Much Should You Contribute?
HealthSaver Account Tips
- To access the tools to open your account, register first.
- If you are transferring another HSA to your TRI-AD HealthSaver account, you must wait one business day after opening your account to log back in and access the Transfer of Assets form in the "Resource Center." For example, if you open your account on Saturday, wait until Tuesday (Monday is the one business day waiting period) to obtain your Transfer of Assets form. Find out more
- Make sure you keep enough cash in your HealthSaver bank account to cover your reimbursement claims. Otherwise your claim will be denied.
- Does your child need immunizations before school starts? Use your HealthSaver account to pay for your pediatrician's or family practitioner's office visit.
- Even if your dependents are not covered in your High Deductible Health Plan (HDHP) you can still pay their eligible out-of-pocket health care expenses with your HealthSaver Account.
Save Up to 35% On HSA-Eligible Expenses!
Yearly maximum contribution levels are set by the federal government. For 2014, you can contribute up to $3,300 if you have single HSA qualified health plan coverage, or $6,550 if you have family HSA qualified health plan coverage.
If you are age 55 or older, you can make an additional catch-up contribution amount of up to $1,000.
Frequently Asked Questions
More Tips for Successfully Using Your HealthSaver Account
- Use the Web Site. This Web site contains all the information you need to access your account successfully. Once you log in, you can file claims, make your investments, make additional contributions, and more.
- Keep your supporting documentation. While we don't require that you provide documentation for your claims, you may need it in case the IRS questions a claim at some point. Keep your supporting documentation!
IRS rules say that your documentation must show:
- The date you incurred
- The service provider's name
- To whom the service was provided
- The price paid
- A clear and detailed service description
Acceptable documentation: Examples of good documentation
are insurance company Explanation of Benefit forms
(EOBs), receipts showing the above information, and bag
tags for prescriptions. Also, for over-the-counter items, a cash
register receipt showing the name of the product and its price
Unacceptable documentation: Bank card statements, canceled
checks, estimates of expenses and balance forward statements
are not valid documentation.
If you have a question, call TRI-AD's Participant Services Center at 888-844-1372 before submitting your claim or e-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org. We're happy to provide you with the guidance you need.