Are you worried about the rising cost of healthcare? You’re not alone.

According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, health insurance costs are up a whopping 17.4% more than last year. The pandemic and its economic fallout have caused an exceptional financial strain on many people.

With uncertain economic times ahead, Americans are looking for ways to take care of themselves and their families for less. The good news is that recent advances in the quality of telehealth and telemedicine options and services like bulk buying of medications can provide significant cost savings.

As online leader, has shown you can save money, and here’s how:

Consider telemedicine and telehealth

Telehealth services, like those provided by, are one of the key ways you can receive quality healthcare at less cost.
Read the entire article on the Hartford Current

Faced with extended periods of time in quarantine? Many couples are turning to the internet for romantic inspiration.

COVID-19 stay-at-home orders and social distancing directives have created dilemmas for couples wanting to spend quality time together. According to Google Trends, internet searches for creative stay-at-home date ideas, as well as answers to sexual intimacy questions, have skyrocketed since March.  

A research fellow at the Kinsey Institute, Justin Lehmiller, writes: “People are creating new and unique opportunities to pursue sexual fulfillment. Many of them are seeing the current circumstances as an opportunity to expand their sexual repertoires and try something new.”

Read the entire article on the NY Daily News

COVID-19 means medical providers are coming to a screen near you., the leader in online lifestyle telemedicine, reports that thanks to the rising acceptance of videoconferencing technology and the need to limit visits to the doctor’s office, the “house call” has returned to the American healthcare industry.  

According to research, during the 1930s, 40% of all doctor-patient interactions were in the patient’s home. As the medical system changed, however, with the addition of paramedics to handle emergencies and the centralization of medical care, that percentage declined to less than 1% by the 1980s.   

In recent months, however, doctors and patients are reconsidering which doctor visits are essential to keep hospitals as clear as possible to treat the COVID-19 pandemic. A CNBC survey of industry analyses has found…

Read the entire article in the Florida SunSentinel