Manage Your Plan

Everything you need to manage your plan in one easy place –

Stay confident and in-the-know about your health care benefits all year long. Search for in-network doctors, review your claims and benefits information – and more.


Activate your account

You’ll need your member ID card to sign up.

  1. Go to
  2. Select “Activate Now”
  3. Enter your name, email and member ID
  4. Tip: Each family member over age 18 must create a separate account. During sign up, each person will be asked to identify as self (subscriber), spouse, or other.
  5. See your family’s health information by ensuring each member over 18 creates an account and completes a Protected Health Information (PHI) authorization form.
  6. Customize account settings, including go-paperless options.


You can also download and activate your account through the myblue Nebraska mobile app, available on the App Store™ and Google Play™ store:

myBlue Nebraska App Store  myBlue Nebraska Google Play



Your guide to online features available in

Home tab
Click “Deductible Status” and see how much has been applied to your deductible.

  • Know how much has already gone toward the deductible and out-of-pocket.
  • Look at each family member on your plan to see their health care costs. (Requires authorized PHI form)
Download your mobile member ID card.

My Benefits tab
Understand benefit cost, see your deductible, coinsurance and out-of-pocket amounts.

My Claims tab
See each claim sent from your doctor’s office or pharmacy.

  • Click the detail arrow icon below the claim for more details on the cost of the service and discounts.
  • Download and print a full explanation of benefits (EOB) for each claim.

Tools & Resources tab

  • Find a Doctor or Hospital. See which physicians, hospitals and facilities are covered under your plan.
  • What Does it Cost? Understand the potential costs of care before you go to the doctor. Search specific conditions, procedures, and treatments to estimate expenses.
  • Pharmacy Benefits. Locate an in-network pharmacy and compare medicine costs between pharmacies to lower your costs (if applicable to your plan).
  • Forms. Fill out the Coordination of Benefits (COB) and Authorization for Release of Protected Health Information (PHI) forms so you can see insurance information for your spouse and dependents over age 18.

Next, know where to go for care and how much it will cost.



The percentage of the bill you pay after your deductible has been met.


A fixed amount you pay when you get a covered health service.

Tiered benefit plan

A health care plan featuring multiple levels of benefits based on the network status of a particular provider. 


The annual amount you pay for covered health services before your insurance begins to pay.

emergency care services

Any covered services received in a hospital emergency room setting.


Includes behavioral health treatment, counseling, and psychotherapy

in-network provider

A provider contracted by your insurance company to accept an agreed upon payment for covered services. 

OUT-OF-network provider

A term for providers that aren’t contracting with your insurance company. (Your out-of-pocket costs will tend to be more expensive if you go to an out-of-network provider.)


Your expenses for medical care that aren’t reimbursed by insurance, including deductibles, coinsurance and co-payments.


If you can afford health insurance, but choose not to buy it, you must have a health coverage exemption or pay a tax penalty on your federal income tax return.


The amount you pay to your health insurance company each month. 

Preventive services

Health care services that focus on the prevention of disease and health maintenance.


Services and devices to help you recover if you are injured or have surgery. This includes physical, occupational and speech therapy.

special enrollment period

The time after the Open Enrollment Period when you can still purchase health insurance only if you have a qualifying life event (losing other health coverage, having a baby, getting married, moving).


A physician who has a majority of his or her practice in fields other than internal or general medicine, obstetrics/gynecology, pediatrics or family practice.