IRS Announces HSA and HDHP Limits for 2023

05/01/2022 Written by: Nathanael M. Alexander, Esq.

Each year around this time the IRS announces the inflation-adjusted limits for Health Savings Accounts (HSAs) and High Deductible Health Plans (HDHPs), as they are required to do so annually prior to June 1st. On April 29, 2022, the IRS released Revenue Procedure 2022-24

Rev. Proc. 2022-24 addresses the following:

  • The maximum HSA contribution limit;
  • The minimum deductible amount for HDHPs; and
  • The maximum out-of-pocket expense limit for HDHPs.

The categorical limits noted above will of course differ depending on whether an individual has self-only or family coverage under an HDHP. The adjusted limits will go into effect as of January 1, 2023. Plan years beginning before that date use the 2022 HSA limits. Individuals are eligible to make contributions toward an HSA if they are enrolled in a qualifying HDHP and do not have other, disqualifying, first-dollar coverage (E.g., generally, please see IRS Publication 969).

For 2023, eligible individuals with self-only HDHP coverage may contribute up to $3,850 to their HSAs over the course of the year. This is an increase from 2022’s $3,650 maximum contribution amount. Those with family coverage under an HDHP will be permitted to contribute up to $7,750 to their HSAs in 2022, an increase from 2022’s $7,300 maximum contribution limit.

For 2023, the minimum deductible amount for HDHPs will increase to  $1,500 for individual coverage and $3,000 for family coverage. Although, the HDHP maximum amount for annual out-of-pocket expenses (the amount that an individual is required to pay) will rise to $7,500 for self-only coverage and to $15,000 for family coverage, up from $7,050 and $14,100 from 2022, respectively.

There is no change to the age 55+ HSA catch-up limit rules for 2023. That value remains at $1,000 per year and will continue to allow individuals age 55 or older to put away an additional “catch-up” contribution up to that amount annually. 

Please contact your AssuredPartners Sales Executive or Account Manager for additional details about how this may affect your 2023 HDHP/HSA offerings. 


Contribution and Out-of-Pocket Limits for

Health Savings Accounts and High-Deductible Health Plans





HSA Contribution Limit

(Employer + Employee)

Self-Only: $3,850

Family: $7,750

Self-Only: $3,650

Family: $7,300

Self-Only: +$200

Family: +450

HSA Catch-Up Contributions

(age 55+)



No Change

HDHP Minimum Deductibles

Self-Only: $1,500

Family: $3,000

Self-Only: $1,400

Family: $2,800

Self-Only: +$100

Family: +$200

HDHP Maximum Out-of-Pocket Amounts

(deductibles, co-payments and other amounts, but not premiums)

Self-Only: $7,500

Family: $15,000

Self-Only: $7,050

Family: $14,100

Self-Only: +$450

Family: +$900


Additional Links:



Caregiver-conscious Benefits: An Interview with the Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation
Employee Benefits07/18/2024

An organization’s overall wellness program reaches not only their employees. It reaches an employee’s loved ones, including their spouses and their dependents. This is why it is essential to think...

Pharmacy's Role in Your Small Business Benefits Budget
Employee Benefits07/16/2024

Employers across the nation are trying to find new ways to contain the rising costs of prescription drugs. For many small businesses, employee benefits can be a key way to attract and retain top...

The Relationship Between Pharmacies and Reference-Based Pricing
Employee Benefits07/09/2024

Pharmacies-and-Reference-Based-Pricing Health care costs continue to rise, a longtime trend that pushes organizations to lower expenses at every opportunity, though confronting the affordability...