Yes, you can disenroll from your employer-sponsored coverage to elect a Medicare Advantage or Part D plan within 2 months of your group plan disenrollment (if you decide to disenroll), but you should evaluate your options before making a decision. In most cases, you can find a better individual medicare plan but it may be beneficial to keep your existing, depending on your retiree plan benefits and cost.
Articles in this section
- What are the Four Types of Enrollment Periods?
- Getting Started with Medicare Advantage Plans
- Medicare Words and Acronyms
- Enrolling in Medicare Supplement or Advantage Plan During COVID-19
- What is the Medicare Advantage Open Enrollment Period (MA OEP) - and why would I use the MA-OEP?
- Who is eligible for a Medicare SEP based on dropping Medigap to enroll in Medicare Advantage in 2021?
- Can I still enroll in Medicare Supplement Plan F?
- Do I need Medicare Part D if I have supplemental insurance?
- Does Medicare Cover Cataract Surgery?
- How do you use medicare.gov to find Part D plans?