Cooper City Office
- 7:30 a.m. - 7:00 p.m. Monday - Friday
- 8:00 a.m. -12:00 p.m. Saturday
- 8:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday
Corporate Office - Cooper City
- 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Monday- Friday
As effective as physical therapy is, it's not always expected to be covered by health insurance.
What is true in many kinds and styles of health care is also true here. Some insurance plans cover physical therapy, and some do not. Some insurance programs include some forms of physical therapy, but not others. Also, whether or not a particular package receives any or all of the cost of physical therapy depends on a variety of factors. The form of strategy is one factor. Employer-sponsored or employment-based plans are more likely to pay for this care than other forms of health insurance policies. Individual policies, particularly those that are purchased from the federal—or state—marketplace, sometimes cover it as well, but they don't always cover it well. If you're on Medicare, you're lucky. In particular, Medicare Part B includes multiple types of physical therapy. However, a variety of caps, exceptions, and limits are related to this coverage. So read the section below carefully if you're on or will be on Medicare soon and you need to pay for this kind of treatment. People on Medicaid aren't that fortunate. Federal legislation treats physical therapy as an "optional benefit" under this scheme. This implies that states may or may not want to cover it. Some of them do, but most don't.
The form of therapy is crucial since certain ones cost more than others. Often, longer sessions typically cost more than shorter sessions. And if your treatment or recovery allows you to see your therapist a number of times, the average cost of your care would be higher than if it requires just one or two visits. Lastly, individual therapists or providers charge different sums for their services.