I'm 33 yearsold and I weigh 177lbs. and my cup size is DDD and I'm only 5'2". Will Medicaid Cover my Breast Reduction?
Doctor Answers (5)
Medicaid coverage for breast reduction
Our breast reduction patients are some of our happiest patients. They appreciate their new look and literally have had a significant weight taken off their shoulders. As you know, some insurance policies may cover this procedure. However, it depends on the insurance policy and the insurance company. In our practice, we have seen many insurance companies do everything possible to avoid paying for medically necessary procedures such as a breast reduction. If you are not able to have your breast reduction covered by an insurance company, work with a board-certified plastic surgeon who has a great deal of experience in breast reduction and breast contouring and inquire about financing plans. In our practice, our patient coordinators are experts at finding a plan that will fit the patient's budget.
Breast Reduction and Medicaid?
Thank you for the question and picture.
Although you may be an excellent candidate for breast reduction surgery I think the biggest challenge you will have is finding a reputable plastic surgeon who works with Medicaid.
More than likely your breast reduction surgery, or a portion of it, will be covered by insurance provided enough breast tissue is removed. If you are 5ft 2in and 177 lbs with DDD bra, there should be more than enough tissue to be removed to satisfy the insurance companies. Please check with your provider and get prequalified for this procedure as it could very well eliminate your symptoms of neck/back pain.
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Insurance and Breast Reduction
Insurance often covers breast reduction provided certain criteria are met, including sympomatology, breast volume, breast size, height, weight, occupation, and skin condition along the IMF. Check with your provider for eligibility requirements.
These answers are for educational purposes and should not be relied upon as a substitute for medical advice you may receive from your physician. If you have a medical emergency, please call 911. These answers do not constitute or initiate a patient/doctor relationship.