The Insurance Information Institute estimates that Progressive will be able to cut costs by as much as $1.2 billion on average for the 2017-18 year.
That’s the equivalent of roughly $1,000 per insured employee.
AMica, on the other hand, will have to cut by $1 billion, according to the insurance industry trade group, which estimates that it will save $300 million per year.
Progressive, which is currently paying out $8 billion in health insurance premiums for the first half of the year, has promised that it’s looking to cut a similar amount, but this time by as little as $300 per employee.
Progressive’s plan would be one of the biggest savings for employers, but it would also mean higher costs for the individual market as well.
If Progressive’s savings compare with the costs of Obamacare, it will be one reason why some employers are reluctant to provide coverage to employees in 2017.
Progressive will also have to make some tough choices about how to deal with sick employees.
As the trade group points out, many companies are not willing to pay out $1 million per employee for health insurance.
That could be a problem for employers that rely on employees to work, or employees who work part time or for short periods.
Progressive is hoping to make the transition to cheaper policies as quickly as possible, which could mean the insurer will be making a larger cut than it otherwise would.
Still, Progressive’s new plan should still be a big win for the average employee, who will save about $2,400 per year on average, or about $3,200 per year for workers in the 40-49 age group.
Progressive says that it is offering workers two plans: an employee health plan with a deductible of $2.5 million and a plan with an additional $1-million deductible.
The deductible on the employee plan will be $2 million.
Progressive also offers a one-year health insurance policy that costs $1 per month for the full year.
If you’re thinking of buying this, though, you should think about whether the plan is worth it.
The plan does not offer many benefits and doesn’t cover any essential health care services like dental care.
In addition, it only covers the full cost of your medical bills.
If the cost of a new health insurance plan increases after you leave the company, Progressive might not be able, for example, to cover the cost up front or cover you for any costs that are incurred after the coverage ends.
So if you’re considering this plan, it’s best to take it slow and consider the savings that Progressive is offering to the average American worker.
The Insurance Institute also analyzed data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics for 2017-19.
The Bureau of Labour Statistics collects data on the costs and benefits of jobs across the United States, and it reports data for both employer and employee health plans.
As you can see, there are plenty of savings to be had in the individual insurance market.
Progressive and Amica may not be the only companies making changes to their health insurance policies in 2017, but they are the first to offer policies that include more affordable health insurance options.