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  • Tricare Young Adult costs are going up in 2021. (Photo by Hospital Corpsman 2nd Class Markian R. Carreon/Navy)

    Last year, seven Tricare Young Adult Prime enrollees accounted for about 40 percent of the overall pharmacy costs of the program.

  • Retirees in Tricare Select must set up their payment process for enrollment fees to risk losing their health care coverage. (Image by Stock)

    Retirees have until Dec. 31 to set up their payment process for new Tricare Select enrollment fees.

  • If you're planning to make changes in your Tricare plan, now's the time to do it. Open season ends Dec. 14. (Jacob Sippel, Naval Hospital Jacksonville).

    Open season ends Dec. 14 for those who want to change or enroll in Tricare plans as well as FEDVIP coverage.

  • Working-age military retirees are facing new Tricare Select fees in January, and they must set up a payment process. (Michael Beaton/Army)

    If you set up your payment plan before Nov. 20, you won't have to pay enrollment fees in advance.

  • Health care costs are set to increase for those in the Tricare Young Adult programs. (Image by Stock)

    Tricare Young Adult costs are already more than $4,500 a year for some military adult children.

  • Researchers are tracking the long-term health of service members. (Gunnery Sgt. T. T. Parish/Marine Corps)

    This study looks at long-term health of service members and veterans through at least 2068. But no COVID questions.

  • The DoD IG says DoD isn't consistently meeting the standards for providing mental health care for troops and families, as required by law. (Cpl. Sarah Cherry/Marine Corps).

    More than half of patients with mental health care referrals at 13 MTFs studied by the DoD IG didn't use their referrals, and health officials don't know why.

  • Working age retirees in Tricare Select will have to pay enrollment fees starting Jan. 1. (Petty Officer 2nd Class Chelsea A. Blom/Navy)

    Groups are calling for extension of the 90-day grace period so retirees in Tricare Select don't lose health care coverage.

  • In the midst of the pandemic, it's important to keep all immunizations up to date. Here, Air Force Senior Airman Tamika Bradley prepares to administer a vaccine to a child at Shaw Air Force Base, S.C., in 2016. (Airman 1st Class Destinee Dougherty/Air Force)

    Most physicals are being conducted virtually. What about immunizations?

  • Navy Lt. Caroline Mosher, a nurse anesthesia student at USU's Graduate School of Nursing, conducts a test on an invention that helps protect health care workers during COVID-19. (Photo courtesy of Army Lt. Col Robert Long)

    Whether it's an early pivot to COVID-19 vaccine research, or innovations in ways to share their information on effective treatments, DoD has been involved on a number of fronts.

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