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Sargent & Associates
A Unique Health Management Company

Sargent & Associates is a health management company that specializes in delivering a variety of health & wellness and safety programs. We are unique in the sense that we work with both the P&C and A&H markets to provide services that can control cost that affect the bottom line.

Our Choose Health Nurses are licensed Registered Nurses with an average of 20 years experience specializing in occupational and employee health with additional certification in designing wellness programs focusing on building individual health and action plans. 

We work with employers throughout any stage of the health and wellness spectrum where our expertise will prove to be a benefit for them as they further develop their program. We customize the program to fit the individual culture and monetary needs of the employer.

Our emphasis it to become an integral partner with the employer, and benefits broker to assist in all aspects of health and wellness whether it is product development, ROI initiatives and health coaching. 

In addition, our expertise in disability management offers the insured one stop shopping in controlling costs associated with health care, workers’ compensation and disability claims.
Worker's Compensation Injuries
How do you manage them at your office?

Does someone in your office spend countless hours managing worker's compensation injuries?

Whether you experience one injury or are subject to several, managing a workers compensation claim takes time and costs money.

In addition, it can affect your experience mod and ARAP rating resulting in an increase in your worker's compensation premium.

Sargent & Associates has a solution - Outsourcing the Workers' Compensation Process. One phone call gives you access to an experience Risk Manager who will be designeated as your Workers' Compensation Specialist.

For more information, please call Cynthia Causbie @ 978-256-7459.
The Flu and You - 2015 Update
Have you had your flu shot yet this season?
January 2015



The annual influenza epidemic has hit the U.S. a bit early this season, and it's already putting thousands of people into the hospital. The latest data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows "elevated" flu activity in all parts of the country, even though flu season historically hasn't peaked in the United States until January or even February.

Influenza isn't usually tested for or reported so the CDC has to look indirectly for evidence of flu. Data for last week show states in every U.S. region have extra cases of flu-like illness, which can include colds, bacterial infections and a range of respiratory viruses. But anywhere from 11 to 36 percent of people who are tested turn out to have influenza. It's worst in the Southeast, New Jersey and parts of the Midwest.

CDC's been warning of a bad flu season. Most infections are caused by a strain called H3N2 this year, and two-thirds of them are a strain that is not included in this year's flu vaccine. There are also a few cases of H1N1 and two types of influenza B. So at least four strains of flu are circulating now. Some are included in the current flu vaccines and some are not.

If you have not been vaccinated yet, get your flu vaccine now.
Call 978-256-7459 or email us for more information
Email: cynthia@sargentandassociates.com

The CDC recommends a three prong approach:

  • Get a flu vaccine it is not too late.
  • Try to avoid close contact with sick people.
  • If you are sick with flu-like illness, CDC recommends that you stay home for at least 24 hours after your fever is gone except to get medical care or for other necessities. (Your fever should be gone without the use of a fever-reducing medicine.)
  • While sick, limit contact with others as much as possible to keep from infecting them.
  • Cover your nose and mouth with a tissue when you cough or sneeze. Throw the tissue in the trash after you use it.
  • Wash your hands often with soap and water. If soap and water are not available, use analcohol-based hand rub(http://www.cdc.gov/flu/about/qa/preventing.htm#hand-sanitizers).
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose and mouth. Germs spread this way.
  • Clean and disinfect surfaces and objects that may be contaminated with germs like the flu.
  • If you get the flu, antiviral drugs can treat your illness.
  • Antiviral drugs are different from antibiotics. They are prescription medicines (pills, liquid or an inhaled powder) and are not available over-the-counter.

    Read more at Center for Disease Control & Prevention >

Chelmsford High Hall of Fame
Congratulations Joanne Sargent!
January 2015


The Chelmsford High School Alumni Association has announced its 25th Annual Hall of Fame induction ceremony, which will be held March 21 at the Radisson Hotel in Nashua, N.H.

Our Joanne Sargent of Sargent & Associates will be inducted in March 2015. Congratulations Joanne! 

Read more in the Lowell Sun >