He does not want to end up in that situation again, so he is paying close attention to what Republican health care bill working its way through Congress might mean for him.
I also depend on Medicaid for my health insurance and long-term supports funded by the IRIS program.
The nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office's analysis of the American Health Care Act shows there will be winners and losers under the plan financially.
Trump administration officials and House Republican leaders have not given a timetable for a vote on the legislation, although Ryan has previously said he wants to pass it by the lawmakers' mid-April recess.
"While this legislation is far from ideal and not the Obamacare replacement plan I had hoped to support, it is a substantial improvement from the mandates, burdens and failures of Obamacare".
A children's advocacy organization contends the American Health Care Act - the proposed replacement for Obamacare - would be devastating for youngsters in NY who are covered through Medicaid and the state's Children's Health Insurance Program. He neglected the big reason: Eliminating $883 billion in Obamacare taxes. Despite this, President Trump has put his full support behind this. Let's send a delegation of Democrats and Republicans that include members with medical and legal backgrounds to Canada and European countries that have Single Payer Universal Health Care Systems that cover all citizens. This would be a shift from the current Medicaid program, where the federal government matches state Medicaid spending on a percentage basis. First, by replacing insurance subsidies in current law that are based on income and premium levels with a less-generous tax credit, the bill would hurt people of low and moderate income.
House Republicans, optimistic they can cobble together enough votes to approve the plan, are set to vote Thursday on the replacement bill, CNN reported. The analysis also concluded that a total of 54 million people would be uninsured by 2026, roughly twice as many people now uninsured under the Affordable Care Act. All four states accepted federal money to expand Medicaid in the Affordable Care Act.
The proposal also benefits the rich, he said, with tax cuts of almost $600 million, including repeals on investment income, among other savings for high income earners.
The rollback of Medicaid expansion would affect both the Denver metro area, a Democratic stronghold, and rural Colorado, where President Trump and his party did well in 2016. "By the time the two years was up, I had run up between $70,000 and $100,000 in hospital bills".