Female drill instructors are teaching their male counterparts at some of the country’s top medical schools.
But the industry’s biggest employers, private insurers and insurance companies, are wary of women instructors who might not be certified by the U.S. Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS).
They are worried that a lack of certification would affect how they cover their female students and could cost them their jobs.CMS, the federal agency that runs the health insurance marketplace for millions of Americans, requires that companies provide all female instructors with a “certified” certificate, which is a form of health certification that allows insurers to charge higher premiums.
A lack of certified instructors could affect how women instructors cover their male students, and could potentially cause them to be denied health coverage, according to an insurance industry consultant who asked not to be identified because of the sensitivity of the topic.CPSC spokeswoman Jessica Kavanagh said in a statement that it was a “serious concern” that “women instructors” might be denied coverage.”CPS is working closely with all of the major healthcare providers, insurers and other organizations to ensure that all qualified instructors are fully covered by their policies,” Kavanaghan wrote in a written response to questions.
“This includes offering the same training to all students enrolled in the program.
This includes including providing the same certification to all instructors.”
The CFPB and the U,S.
Labor Department have launched investigations into the issue.
The Labor Department has launched an investigation of whether female drill teachers are overqualified.
A spokesman for CPP said the company is not aware of any CPP instructor who was not certified by CMS.
“It is not clear if a female instructor is qualified, and if so, how many are qualified,” spokesman Tom Fung said.
“CPP is committed to offering the best training possible to our employees.
We do not comment on individual cases.”
Kavanagh added that the CPP does not have data on the number of female instructors in the field.
“If CPP did not have certified instructors who were qualified, we would not have had the training we have to offer to our female employees,” she said.CPP, a subsidiary of Cigna, was one of the first companies to open an office in the U.,S.
The company is now in charge of the certification of all female and male instructors.
The company said in an emailed statement that its training is “comparatively high” and “consistently outperforms other health care training providers in the industry, including some of our top-performing employers.”
“In addition to offering exceptional training, our curriculum includes an extensive foundation in science, technology, and math,” the statement said.
“We offer both hands-on and hands-off training, with more than 50 hours of hands-ons and nearly 10 hours of online courses.”CPP spokeswoman Jennifer Gullick said in her statement that the company had not seen any reports of students being denied health insurance.
The CPP is not the only major health insurer to be concerned about the lack of qualified female instructors.
Several large health plans, including the UnitedHealthcare plan, American Health Care, Aetna, Cignan and United Healthcare, have said that they do not want to pay for female instructors who are not certified.
The issue is being closely monitored by the Labor Department, which has asked the private insurance industry for a report on the issue and plans to launch an investigation.