Pioneers in 5 Star Service • Ronstadt Insurance • Tucson, AZ • 520-721-4848

Fraud is a Phone Call Away

You’ve probably gotten a spam call or two (or more if we’re being honest!) within your lifetime. Between bad actors in the Marketplace switching consumers from plan to plan and the rise of AI-assisted attacks, you are at risk of having your coverage compromised any time you pick up the phone. Educating yourself about these risks could save you from having your coverage switched after what seems like an innocent phone call.

As you apply for and enroll in coverage, be sure to consider the following:

  • Be suspicious of unsolicited phone calls from anyone asking about your coverage or other related information or offering to do a complimentary coverage check.
  • Do not provide personal information, including birthdates, unless you are certain of a person’s authority to have the information.
  • Scammers frequently use AI to get information from those they call by using voice cloning programs. These calls will sound exactly like they’re coming from someone you trust. If you ever get a strange call that sounds like it’s from someone you know, you should hang up and call the person at a number you know is theirs.
  • If you are ever unsure about the legitimacy of an unknown caller, you should reach out directly to your agent to verify.
  • If you respond to one of these calls and provide information, you should let your agent know as soon as possible so they can look for any changes to your policy or agent of record (AOR).

Call us at (520) 721-4848 if you have any questions.

Content from:


May is Mental Health Month

Your mental health includes how you think, feel and act, as well as your emotional and social well-being. Mental health can change over time, depending on factors like workload, stress and work-life balance. Mental Health Awareness Month is a national movement in May to increase awareness about mental health, fight the stigma, celebrate recovery, and support Americans with mental illness and their families. The observance was established by Mental Health America in 1949. This article explores mental health in America and ways you can care for your mental health, take steps toward recovery and support others. Mental Health in America Millions of people in the United States are affected by mental illness each year. In fact, mental illnesses are some of the most common health conditions in the United States. Consider the following statistics from the

National Alliance on Mental Illness:
• One in 5 adults will experience a mental illness
in a given year.
• One in 25 adults lives with a serious mental
illness, such as schizophrenia, bipolar disorder or
major depression.
• Nearly 50% of people with a mental illness
receive treatment.

Download the whole article here.