Must Know Cyber Stats For 2021

Must Know Cyber Stats For 2021

Cybersecurity Awareness Month is intended to raise employee awareness in every way possible.

It’s never been more important for cybersecurity to be top of mind for all of us. We are all connected to the internet both professionally and personally, therefore, we are all exposed to the bad guys. To that end,  it’s important that we know how to prevent cybersecurity attacks and what it means to do our part and be Cyber Smart.


  • The U.S government allocated an estimated $18.78 billion for cybersecurity spending in 2021.
  • Damage related to cybercrime is projected to hit $10.5 trillion annually by 2025.
  • 64% of Americans have never checked to see if they were personally affected by a data breach.
  • 16% of healthcare providers reporting having “fully functional” security programs.
  • In April 2020, Google blocked 18 million daily malware and phishing emails related to COVID.
  • 89% of healthcare organizations had patient data lost or stolen in the past two years.
  • Google has registered 2,145,013 phishing sites as of January 17, 2021.  This is up from 1,690,000 on January 19, 2020.
  • 20% of organizations said they faced a security breach as a result of a remote worker.


Norton LifeLock Advantage     

We are excited to announce a new partnership with NortonLifeLock for SMB with two or more employees, provide a cybersecurity offering to their employees. As a global leader in consumer cyber safety, NortonLifeLock has built a comprehensive and easy-to-use integrated portfolio that prevents, detects, and responds to cyber threats and cybercriminals in today’s digital world. With over four decades of experience in cybersecurity and identity theft protection, NortonLifeLock helps people live their digital lives safely and has earned the trust of over 80 million users in more than 150 countries. Learn more in this short video.

Everyday actions including online shopping, banking, and even simply browsing the internet can expose your clients’ personal information and make them more vulnerable to cybercriminals. Since cybercrime has evolved, NortonLifeLock has evolved as well. LifeLock, a leader in identity theft protection, and Norton, a pioneer in consumer cybersecurity, are now one company. Their innovative employee benefit plans will help protect an employee’s identity, personal information, and connected devices against the myriad of threats they may face in their digitally connected homes, workplaces, and when using public Wi-Fi.

If you see something say something.  The bad guys only have to get it right once, we need to get it right every time!

Our WIA Cyber Team and helpdesk are here to help our clients. . Take a company audit, your preparedness is your responsibility.


For information about transparency providers and new tech tools contact us at or (855)667-4621.

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2021 Open Enrollment Checklist

2021 Open Enrollment Checklist

2021 Open Enrollment Checklist

To download this entire document as a PDF, click here: Open Enrollment eBook

This Compliance Overview is not intended to be exhaustive nor should any discussion or opinions be construed as legal advice.  Readers should contact legal counsel for legal advice. 

In preparation for open enrollment, Employers should review their plan documents in light of changes for the plan year beginning Jan 1, 2021. Below is an Employer 2 Open Enrollment Checklist including some administrative items to prepare for in 2020. 

Health plan sponsors should also confirm that their open enrollment materials contain certain required participant notices, when applicable—for example, the summary of benefits and coverage (SBC). There are also some participant notices that must be provided annually or upon initial enrollment. To minimize costs and streamline administration, employers should consider including these notices in their open enrollment materials.



Out-of-pocket Maximum

Effective for plan years beginning on or after Jan. 1, 2014, non-grandfathered health plans are subject to limits on cost-sharing for essential health benefits (EHB). The ACA’s out-of-pocket maximum applies to all non-grandfathered group health plans, including self-insured health plans and insured plans.

  • $8,550 for self-only coverage and $17,100 for family coverage  out-of-pocket maximum.
  •  $7,000 for self-only coverage and $14,000 for family coverage HSA Maximum. For 2021 plan years, the out-of-pocket maximum limit for HDHPs is $7,000 for self-only coverage and $14,000 for family coverage. 

Preventive Care Benefits 

The ACA requires non-grandfathered health plans to cover certain preventive health services without imposing cost-sharing requirements (that is, deductibles, copayments or coinsurance) for the services. Health plans are required to adjust their first-dollar coverage of preventive care services based on the latest preventive care recommendations. If you have a non-grandfathered plan, you should confirm that your plan covers the latest recommended preventive care services without imposing any cost-sharing.  

More information on the recommended preventive care services is available through the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force and

Health FSA Contributions

The ACA imposes a dollar limit on employees’ salary reduction contributions to a health flexible spending account (FSA) offered under a cafeteria plan. An employer may impose its own dollar limit on employees’ salary reduction contributions to a health FSA, as long as the employer’s limit does not exceed the ACA’s maximum limit in effect for the plan year. 

The ACA set the health FSA contribution limit at $2,500. For years after 2013, the dollar limit is indexed for cost-of-living adjustments. For 2021 plan years, the health FSA limit is $2,750. 

  • Communicate the health FSA limit to employees as part of the open enrollment process.

HDHP and HSA Limits for 2021

If you offer an HDHP to your employees that is compatible with an HSA, you should confirm that the HDHP’s minimum deductible and out-of-pocket maximum comply with the 2020 limits. The IRS limits for HSA contributions and HDHP cost-sharing increase for 2020. The HSA contribution limits will increase effective Jan. 1, 2020, while the HDHP limits will increase effective for plan years beginning on or after Jan. 1, 2020.

  • Check whether your HDHP’s cost-sharing limits need to be adjusted for the 2020 limits.
  • If you communicate the HSA contribution limits to employees as part of the enrollment process, these enrollment materials should be updated to reflect the increased limits that apply for 2020.

The following table contains the HDHP and HSA limits for 2020 as compared to 2019. It also includes the catch-up contribution limit that applies to HSA-eligible individuals who are age 55 or older, which is not adjusted for inflation and stays the same from year to year.

Type of Limit20202021Change
HSA Contribution LimitSelf-only$3,500$3,600Up $50
Family$7,100$7,200Up $100
HSA Catch-up Contributions (not subject to adjustment for inflation)Age 55 or older$1,000$1,000No change
HDHP Minimum DeductibleSelf-only$1,400$1,400No change
Family$2,800$2,800No change
HDHP Maximum Out-of-pocket Expense Limit (deductibles, copayments and other amounts, but not premiums)Self-only$6,900$7,000Up $100
Family$13,800$14,000Up $200




Applicable Large Employer Status (ALE)

Under the ACA’s employer penalty rules, applicable large employers (ALEs) that do not offer health coverage to their full-time employees (and dependent children) that is affordable and provides minimum value will be subject to penalties if any full-time employee receives a government subsidy for health coverage through an Exchange.

To qualify as an ALE, an employer must employ, on average, at least 50 full-time employees, including full-time equivalent employees (FTEs), on business days during the preceding calendar year. All employers that employ at least 50 full-time employees, including FTEs, are subject to the ACA’s pay or play rules.

  • Determine your ALE status for 2021
  • Calculate the number of full-time employees for all 12 calendar months of 2020. A full-time employee is an employee who is employed on average for at least 30 hours of service per week.
  • Calculate the number of FTEs for all 12 calendar months of 2020 by calculating the aggregate number of hours of service (but not more than 120 hours of service for any employee) for all employees who were not full-time employees for that month and dividing the total hours of service by 120.
  • Add the number of full-time employees and FTEs (including fractions) calculated above for all 12 calendar months of 2020.
  • Add up the monthly numbers from the preceding step and divide the sum by 12. Disregard fractions.
  • If your result is 50 or more, you are likely an ALE for 2021.

Identify Full-time Employees

All full-time employees must be offered affordable minimum value coverage.  A full-time employee is an employee who was employed on average at least 30 hours of service per week. The final regulations generally treat 130 hours of service in a calendar month as the monthly equivalent of 30 hours of service per week. The IRS has provided two methods for determining full-time employee status—the monthly measurement method and the look-back measurement method.

  • Determine which method you are going to use to determine full-time status
  • Monthly measurement method involves a month-to-month analysis where full-time employees are identified based on their hours of service for each month. This method is not based on averaging hours of service over a prior measurement method. Month-to-month measuring may cause practical difficulties for employers, particularly if there are employees with varying hours or employment schedules, and could result in employees moving in and out of employer coverage on a monthly
  • Look-back measurement method allows an employer to determine full-time status based on average hours worked by an employee in a prior period. This method involves a measurement period for counting/averaging hours of service, an administrative period that allows time for enrollment and disenrollment, and a stability period when coverage may need to be provided, depending on an employee’s average hours of service during the measurement 

Offer of Coverage 

An ALE may be liable for a penalty under the pay or play rules if it does not offer coverage to “substantially all” (95%) full-time employees (and dependents) and any one of its full-time employees receives a premium tax credit or cost-sharing reduction for coverage purchased through an Exchange. Employees who are offered health coverage that is affordable and provides minimum value are generally not eligible for these Exchange subsidies.

  • Offer minimum essential coverage to all full-time employees
  • Ensure that at least one of those plans provides minimum value (60% actuarial value)
  • Ensure that the minimum value plan offered is affordable to all full-time employees by ensuring that the employee contribution for the lowest cost single minimum value plan does not exceed 78% of an employee’s earnings based on the employee’s W-2 wages, the employee’s rate of pay, or the federal poverty level for a single individual.

Reporting of Coverage

The ACA requires ALEs to report information to the IRS and to employees regarding the employer-sponsored health coverage on Form 1095-C. The IRS will use the information that ALEs report to verify employer-sponsored coverage and to administer the employer shared responsibility provisions (Code Section 6056).

In addition, the ACA requires every health insurance issuer, sponsor of a self-insured health plan, a government agency that administers government-sponsored health insurance programs and any other entity that provides minimum essential coverage (MEC) to file an annual return with the IRS and individuals reporting information for each individual who is provided with this coverage (Code Section 6055). 

  • Determine which reporting requirements apply to you and your health plans
  • Determine the information you will need for reporting and coordinate internal and external resources to help compile the required data for the   1094-C and 1095-C
  • Complete the appropriate forms for the 2020 reporting year. Furnish statements to individuals on or before January 31, 2021 has been extended to March 2, 2021 IRS Notice 2020-76., and file returns with the IRS on or before February 28, 2020 (March 31, 2020, if filing electronically).
ACA RequirementDeadline
1095 forms delivered to employeesJan. 31 (extended to March 2)
Paper filing with IRS*Feb. 28
Electronic filing with IRSMarch 31

Comparative Effectiveness Research Fee (PCORI)

Sponsors of self-funded plans and health insurance issuers of fully insured plans are required to pay a fee each year, by July 31st, to fund comparative effectiveness research. Fees will increase to $2.45 per covered life in 2020 and are next due July 31, 2021.

W-2 Reporting

Healthcare Reform requires employers to report the aggregate cost of employer-sponsored group health plan coverage on their employees’ Forms W-2. This reporting requirement was originally effective for the 2011 tax year. However, the IRS later made reporting optional for 2011 for all employers.

The IRS further delayed the reporting requirement for small employers (those that file fewer than 250 Forms W-2) by making it optional for these employers until further guidance is issued. For the larger employers, the reporting requirement was mandatory for the 2012 Forms W-2 and continues.


Summary of Benefits and Coverage 

The ACA requires health plans and health insurance issuers to provide an SBC to applicants and enrollees to help them understand their coverage and make coverage decisions. Plans and issuers must provide the SBC to participants and beneficiaries who enroll or re-enroll during an open enrollment period. The SBC also must be provided to participants and beneficiaries who enroll other than through an open enrollment period (including those who are newly eligible for coverage and special enrollees).

The SBC template and related materials are available from the Department of Labor (DOL).

  • In connection with a plan’s 2020 open enrollment period, the SBC should be included with the plan’s application materials. If coverage automatically renews for current participants, the SBC must generally be provided no later than 30 days before the beginning of the new plan year.
  • For self-funded plans, the plan administrator is responsible for providing the SBC. For insured plans, both the plan and the issuer are obligated to provide the SBC, although this obligation is satisfied for both parties if either one provides the SBC. Thus, if you have an insured plan, you should confirm that your health insurance issuer will assume responsibility for providing the SBCs.

Grandfathered Plan Notice

If you have a grandfathered plan, make sure to include information about the plan’s grandfathered status in plan materials describing the coverage under the plan, such as SPDs and open enrollment materials. Model language is available from the DOL. 

Notice of Patient Protections

Under the ACA, non-grandfathered group health plans and issuers that require designation of a participating primary care provider must permit each participant, beneficiary and enrollee to designate any available participating primary care provider (including a pediatrician for children). Also, plans and issuers that provide obstetrical/gynecological care and require a designation of a participating primary care provider may not require preauthorization or referral for obstetrical/gynecological care.

If a non-grandfathered plan requires participants to designate a participating primary care provider, the plan or issuer must provide a notice of these patient protections whenever the SPD or similar description of benefits is provided to a participant. If your plan is subject to this notice requirement, you should confirm that it is included in the plan’s open enrollment materials. Model language is available from the DOL.


Group health plan sponsors should consider including the following enrollment and annual notices with the plan’s open enrollment materials. 

  • Initial COBRA Notice 

The Consolidated Omnibus Budget Reconciliation Act (COBRA) applies to employers with 20 or more employees that sponsor group health plans.  Plan administrators must provide an initial COBRA notice to new participants and certain dependents within 90 days after plan coverage begins. The initial COBRA notice may be incorporated into the plan’s SPD.  A model initial COBRA notice is available from the DOL.

  • Notice of HIPAA Special Enrollment Rights

At or prior to the time of enrollment, a group health plan must provide each eligible employee with a notice of his or her special enrollment rights under HIPAA.  This notice may be included in the plan’s SPD.   Model language for this disclosure is available on the DOL’s website.

  • Annual CHIPRA Notice

Group health plans covering residents in a state that provides a premium subsidy to low-income children and their families to help pay for employer-sponsored coverage must send an annual  notice about the available assistance to all employees residing in that state. The DOL has provided a model notice.

  • WHCRA Notice

Plans and issuers must provide notice of participants’ rights to mastectomy-related benefits under the Women’s Health and Cancer Rights Act (WHCRA) at the time of enrollment and on an annual basis.  Model language for this disclosure is available on the DOL’s website.

  • NMHPA Notice

Plan administrators must include a statement within the Summary Plan Description (SPD) timeframe describing requirements relating to any hospital length of stay in connection with childbirth for a mother or newborn child under the Newborns’ and Mothers’ Health Protections Act. Model language for this disclosure is available on the DOL’s website.

  • Medicare Part D Notices

Group health plan sponsors must provide a notice of creditable or non-creditable prescription drug coverage to Medicare Part D eligible individuals who are covered by, or who apply for, prescription drug coverage under the health plan. This creditable coverage notice alerts the individuals as to whether or not their prescription drug coverage is at least as good as the Medicare Part D coverage. The notice generally must be provided at various times, including when an individual enrolls in the plan and each year before Oct. 15th (when the Medicare annual open enrollment period begins).  Model notices are available on the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services’ website.

  • HIPAA Privacy Notice

The HIPAA Privacy Rule requires covered entities (including group health plans and issuers) to provide a Notice of Privacy Practices (or Privacy Notice) to each individual who is the subject of protected health information (PHI). Health plans are required to send the Privacy Notice at certain times, including to new enrollees at the time of enrollment. Also, at least once every three years, health plans must either redistribute the Privacy Notice or notify participants that the Privacy Notice is available and explain how to obtain a copy.

Self-insured health plans are required to maintain and provide their own Privacy Notices. Special rules, however, apply for fully insured plans. Under these rules, the health insurance issuer, and not the health plan itself, is primarily responsible for the Privacy Notice.

Model Privacy Notices are available through the Department of Health and Human Services

  • Summary Plan Description (SPD)

Plan administrators must provide an SPD to new participants within 90 days after plan coverage begins. Any changes that are made to the plan should be reflected in an updated SPD booklet or described to participants through a summary of material modifications (SMM).

Also, an updated SPD must be furnished every five years if changes are made to SPD information or the plan is amended. Otherwise, a new SPD must be provided every 10 years. 

Summary Annual Report

Plan administrators that are required to file a Form 5500 (> 100 participants in plan) must provide participants with a narrative summary of the information in the Form 5500, called a summary annual report (SAR). The plan administrator generally must provide the SAR within nine months of the close of the plan year. If an extension of time to file the Form 5500 is obtained, the plan administrator must furnish the SAR within two months after the close of the extension period.

Wellness Program Notices 

Group health plans that include wellness programs may be required to provide certain notices regarding the program’s design. As a general rule, these notices should be provided when the wellness program is communicated to employees and before employees provide any health-related information or undergo medical examinations.

  • HIPAA Wellness Program Notice—HIPAA imposes a notice requirement on health-contingent wellness programs that are offered under group health plans. Health-contingent wellness plans require individuals to satisfy standards related to health factors (for example, not smoking) in order to obtain rewards. The notice must disclose the availability of a reasonable alternative standard to qualify for the reward (and, if applicable, the possibility of waiver of the otherwise applicable standard) in all plan materials describing the terms of a health-contingent wellness program. Final regulations provide sample language that can be used to satisfy this requirement.
  • ADA Wellness Program Notice—Employers with 15 or more employees are subject to the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). Wellness programs that include health-related questions or medical examinations must comply with the ADA’s requirements, including an employee notice requirement. Employers must give participating employees a notice that tells them what information will be collected as part of the wellness program, with whom it will be shared and for what purpose, the limits on disclosure and the way information will be kept confidential. The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) has provided a sample notice to help employers comply with this ADA requirement.




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NYS 2020 Final Rates Approved

NYS 2020 Final Rates Approved

NYS has approved 2020 health inusrance rate requests today.   Small group rates increase 7.9% and 6.8 8.6% for individuals.

As per NY State Law, Health Insurers are required to send out early notices of rate request filings to groups and subscribers see original –NYS 2020 Rate Requests.  Despite only 3 months of mature claims data experience for 2019  health insurers’ original requests were noticeably below average.  Ultimately NYS reduced this request substantially by approximately 55%.

The 2020 small group rate increase was in line at 7.9% vs  2019’s approval of  7.5%. This reflect a stabilizing ACA market. Insurers’ financial performance improved nationwide last year to its highest level since the passage of the law. The average medical-loss ratio, which represents the portion of premiums spent on medical claims and quality improvement, was 70% last year in the individual market nationwide. That led to plans paying $800 million in rebates for failing to meet requirements on medical spending, according to the Kaiser Family Foundation.

Rate Factors

The state noted that premiums increases  main driver are medications.  “The drug costs account for the largest share of medical expenses, followed by inpatient hospital costs, and outpatient hospital costs.”

More than one million New Yorkers are enrolled in small group plans, which cover employers with 1 to 100 employees. Insurers requested an average rate increase of 12.2% in the small group market.  DFS cut the weighted average requested rate increases by 4.3 percentage points, or 35%, from 12.2% to 7.9% for 2020, saving small businesses over $313 million. The federal ACA Health Insurance Tax, which was reimposed for 2020, accounts for approximately 3% of these rates.  Without this tax, the increase would have been 4.7%. A number of small businesses will also be eligible for tax credits that may lower those premium costs even further.

Health Insurance Tax is Back

The HIT (Health Insurance Tax) is back.  For Small business, this translates to an estimated 2.5%-3% added surcharge. For States like NYS where there is already approx. 16% added surcharge to high premiums, this becomes daunting.  It is no surprise the unpopular HIT was suspended. In 2017, payers escaped making $13.9 billion in payments due to the moratorium, according to a 2018 analysis by Oliver Wyman, commissioned by UnitedHealth Group.  This may have saved consumers billions on their insurance coverage.“The taxes on health insurance are non-deductible for federal tax purposes for health insurers,” the report explained.

Website Stop The Hit calculates $5,000 as the average tax for a 10-man small business for example.Calculates how the HIT affects your State and your business, here. Take action now: tell Congress to repeal the HIT! Join small business owners across the country in stopping the HIT. Sign the petition here.

Small Group Market

Learn how our PEO Partnership can help your group please contact us at or (855)667-4621.

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For more information on PEOs or a custiomized quote please submit your contact. We will be in touch ASAP. 

Overtime Pay FLSA on HOLD

Overtime Pay FLSA on HOLD

Overtime Pay FLSA on HOLD

Overtime Pay FLSA on HOLD. Yesterday, Judge Amos Mazzant III issued an injunction blocking the overtime rule changes that were set to take effect on December 1.

The New FLSA Overtime Rules changes would have raised the white collar exemption from $455/week ($23,660/year) to $913/week ($47,476/year). This is welcome news for groups struggling with the impact of the rule-both to their budgets as well as its impact on workplace flexibility and employee morale.
Overtime Pay FLSA on HOLD

Overtime Pay FLSA on HOLD


At this time, employers do not need to implement changes by the December 1, 2016 deadline. After hearing the full case, the court could allow the rule to go forward. The incoming Trump Administration now has more time to make changes, including ending the rulemaking permanently or issuing a new rule with a more reasonable salary threshold, as SHRM and Employers have advocated.

Click below for full article.

Should you have any questions or need additional information, please don’t hesitate to reach out and speak with our HR and Payroll Specialists.
Happy Thanksgiving!

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Understanding the Labels on Your Thanksgiving Turkey

Understanding the Labels on Your Thanksgiving Turkey

Understanding the Labels on Your Thanksgiving Turkey

Use this cheat sheet to help navigate labels when shopping for your Thanksgiving turkey

From our wellness partner, Cleveland Clinic

Understanding the Labels on Your Thanksgiving Turkey

There’s a lot to consider when shopping for your Thanksgiving turkey. Use this cheat sheet to help you navigate what the labels mean and ask the right questions so you’re bringing home a bird that suits your needs.

1. USDA-certified organic turkey

This means it was raised without antibiotics or pesticides, fed organic feed and given access to the outdoors. They are usually more expensive than grocery store turkeys and they need to be ordered a couple weeks before Thanksgiving.

2. Heirloom or Heritage turkey

Specific breeds of turkey that are naturally raised outdoors without hormones or antibiotics. This slower-growing turkey has a little more fat marbling, meaning a richer flavor and texture. These also need to be ordered a week or two ahead of Thanksgiving Day.

3. Conventional grocery store turkey

slide_3These are factory farmed turkeys known as the Broad Breasted White Turkey. They are bred to have more white meat and typically raised with antibiotics to promote growth.

4. “Enhanced,” “prebasted” or “marinated”

slide_4These labels mean the turkey has been injected with a solution to enhance flavor, increasing its sodium content from 75 mg to as much as 710 mg. Read the fine print so you know all of the ingredients.

5. “Hormone-free” or “No hormones added”

slide_5This is a misleading label you can ignore. It implies a healthier choice, but federal regulations already prohibit the use of hormones in poultry.

6. “Natural”

slide_6A turkey labeled natural can still be enhanced or prebasted and fed antibiotics. It is supposed to mean minimally processed, containing no artificial flavoring, coloring, ingredients, preservatives or other artificial ingredients. Read the fine print to know all of the ingredients and talk to your grocer.

7. Final Tip

slide_7If you’re buying a bird from a local poultry farmer, be sure to ask how it was raised and whether or not it’s been enhanced with a solution to add flavor.




Gobble! Gobble! We hope you all enjoy the long Thanksgiving weekend.  Get the latest on healthcare news  on our website.
IRS Extends 1094 and 1095 Deadlines

IRS Extends 1094 and 1095 Deadlines

IRS Extends 1094 and 1095 Deadlines

The Road to ACA Tax Compliance

The IRS Notice released today December 28, 2015  extends the due dates for the 2015 information reporting requirements (both furnishing to individuals and filing with the Internal Revenue Service) for insurers, self-insuring employers, and certain other providers of minimum essential coverage, that is, all Forms 1094 & 1095.

There is no extension for individual tax filings and individual taxpayers/employees may not receive their Forms 1095-B or 1095-C before they file their income tax returns for 2015.

Because of the delay, some employees will not receive their forms until after the April 15 tax filing deadline. The IRS indicates that these employees do not have to file an amended tax return. They should simply keep their forms in a file should they need them later.

Specifically, this notice IRS extends 1094 and 1095 deadlines to:


  • Form 1095-C – from employer to employees – original deadline was 2/1/16, was extended to 3/31/16


  • Form 1094-C and 1095-C IRS filing by the employer (paper) original deadline was 2/29/16, was extended to 5/31/16


  • Form 1094-C and 1095-C IRS filing by employer (electronically) original deadline was 3/31/16, was extended to 6/30/16


For a copy of the Notice 2016-4, please click on the link: 

Our payroll partners  offer the ability to fill out your Forms 1094 & 1095 as well as providing copies to your employees and filing them with the IRS.  For additional general Payroll Support and  ACA Tax filings 1094 & 1095 please contact us at 855-667-4621.