Recent Examples of loss ratio from the Web
Medical loss ratios began to decline in 2016 and showed even more improvement last year, according to a January report by KFF researchers Cynthia Cox, Ashley Semanskee and Larry Levitt.
Their medical loss ratios, which is the share of premiums paid out as claims, have recently started to improve and their gross margins per member are also rising, according to an analysis last week from the Kaiser Family Foundation.
Between the mentoring before and during the life of the loan and shrewd evaluations of ideas and of people, First Capital has a 2 percent loss ratio that any banker would envy, Anderson said.
Insurers’ average medical loss ratio—the ratio of claims paid to premiums received—was about 75% in the first quarter of 2017, compared with 86% for first quarter of 2016 and 88% for the same period in 2015, the study found.
This calls into question whether AIG can hit Mr. Hancock’s target of a loss ratio of 62% by the fourth quarter.
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