Welcome to my website
This is a place where you can learn about long term care planning, read about me, request quotes and more! Please reach out via email or call me so that I may answer any questions you have personally. I look forward to helping you in the future.
Mark Berglund MBA
Mark meets with clients to understand their unique needs and to create a tailored plan. One plan does not fit all. Working with our office allows you to choose from many insurance carriers.
Mark focuses on helping clients understand the consequences that an extended care event can have on a family and the benefit of putting a customized long-term care plan in place. He has grown the Greater Twin Cities branch to also assist clients with Medicare, Life, Disability, and Health Insurance, servicing approximately 2000 clients.
For answers to your long term care insurance questions from a second generation long term care specialist and to help you find appropriate coverage, contact him at (612) 236-8818 or email LTCberglund@gmail.com for a free no obligation consultation
- American Association for Long Term Care Insurance
- National Long Term Care Network
- National Ethics Association
- National Eagle Scout Association
ADDITIONAL LONG TERM CARE INFORMATIONAL TOOLS
**WSJ Mistakes to Avoid When Shopping for Long-Term Care Insurance: wsj-mistakes-to-avoid-when-shopping-for-long-term-care-insurance
**Video: Tips on Looking for Long-Term Care Insurance: http://blogs.wsj.com/experts/2014/04/14/video-tips-on-looking-for-long-term-care-insurance/?mod=newsreel
|Minnesota State Long Term Care Partnership Information|
|Long-term care: How to pay for the last yearsBy WARREN WOLFE, StarTribune.com MINNEAPOLIS-ST. PAUL, MINNESOTAJanuary 23, 2008After watching their mom’s assisted-living costs soar to $70,000 a year as her dementia deepened, sisters Janet Sullivan and Lisa Richardson decided this month to buy long-term care insurance policies for themselves.”We have kind of a social responsibility to do what we can to prepare for our future — to go on public assistance for our own care only as a last resort,” said Sullivan, 50, of Wayzata. “If we’re not going to overburden the next generation, we have to start planning now.”Without fanfare, the state this month has quietly launched an effort to entice more Minnesotans to buy private long-term care insurance.Called the Long-Term Care Partnership — now approved in 16 states — the program is aimed largely at helping baby boomers avoid catastrophic costs of nursing homes or assisted living.