How the ACA Affects Your RXs

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On Four Large Groups of Import


To give you a jumpstart about how the Affordable Care Act will impact you and your prescription drug coverage we’ve researched the major impacts on four large groups of people who could see the greatest impact.

Review the info-graphic below to learn about the benefits and requirements of the ACA and share it with your friends and family that still have questions about how the ACA will affect them.





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4 Responses

  1. Back to the future with ACA Catastrophic Coverage Plans?

    Insurers want to change President Barack Obama’s health care law to provide financial assistance for people buying bare-bones coverage. That would entice the healthy and the young, the industry says, holding down premiums.

    So-called catastrophic plans are currently not eligible for the law’s subsidies, and only 2 percent of the 8 million consumers who signed up this year picked one.

    Such subsidies bring down the cost of monthly premiums; of course.

    Dr. Morgan


  2. Increase in Adults Eligible for Coverage Who Had Visited a Marketplace

    A Commonwealth Fund June tracking survey indicates the proportion of adults potentially eligible for health coverage that visited a marketplace increased to 2 out of 5 persons. The historical percentages from the tracking surveys are:

    % of Adults aged 19-64 who visited the marketplace (monthly):

    • Oct. 2013 – 17%
    • Dec. 2013 – 24%
    • April-June 2014 – 43%

    Source: The Commonwealth Fund


  3. Challenge could wipe out health coverage for millions

    Two U.S. Circuit Courts diverged on interpretation of the Affordable Care Act’s main insurance expansion policy. The Supreme Court may have to decide the fate of tax credit subsidies.

    Here’s what this means to medical practices and their patients.



  4. King v. Burwell (and Adler v. Bagley)

    When the Supreme Court granted King v. Burwell status, Nicholas Bagley accepted an invitation from the Federalist Society to debate the merits of the case with Jonathan Adler, one of the architects of the litigation.

    He thought it was worth explaining to a skeptical audience that, on the best reading of the ACA, tax credits are available in states that declined to establish their own exchanges.

    A video from that debate has now been posted:

    If nothing else, the debate offers a preview of the arguments that we’re likely to see on March 4 2015, when the case will be argued at the Supreme Court.

    Incidental Economist
    via Hope R. Hetico RN MHA


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