Generally, no, but there are 4 exceptions: The accountholder can pay health insurance premiums from the HSA if the accountholder is: 1. receiving federal or state unemployment benefits 2. has health insurance that is continuing coverage under COBRA 3. paying for coverage for a IRS-qualified long-term care plan (See IRS Publication 502) and, 4. paying for Medicare premiums once the accountholder is age 65 or older.
Articles in this section
- What is an HSA?
- How Does an HSA Work?
- What are the benefits of an HSA?
- What are the requirements of an HSA? Am I eligible?
- What designates a qualifying High Deductible Health Plan?
- Do I have to get an HSA if I am on a High Deductible Health Plan?
- How does money get into my HSA account?
- How can I get an HSA?
- If I have a family, can I still have an HSA?
- Can I have a joint-HSA with my spouse?