Kentucky’s health insurance marketplace—called kynect—has enrolled more people per capita than any other state exchange, according to Stateline, the daily news service of the Pew Charitable Trusts.
Hi blog readers! It's Heather Heppner, back with your weekly health care post. Now that we're five months into the roll-out of the new health insurance marketplaces, I thought we would take a look at how the costs are shaking out.
Nevada Health Link launched this month, providing an online marketplace where Nevadans can compare health insurance plans and enroll in the one that best meets their needs. Established by the Affordable Care Act, the program will benefit both uninsured Nevadans and those who wish to change plans.
To help Iowans seeking coverage through the state’s health insurance marketplace, AARP Iowa invites members to view and listen to resources it has posted online. Among the information posted is a recording of state insurance commissioner Nick Gerhart explaining the marketplace and how residents ages 50 to 64 can shop for the plan that best meets their needs.
The doors opened Oct. 1 for Idahoans to start shopping online for health insurance plans. About 278,000 uninsured state residents can compare and purchase plans through the Idaho health insurance exchange. So can those who are paying too much for their current coverage or who previously were denied coverage because of preexisting conditions.
Covered California, created as a result of the Affordable Care Act, is our state's new health insurance marketplace where you can compare health plans and purchase the coverage that you decide is best for you and your family, based on your budget and health care needs. These plans cannot be denied or canceled if you are sick or have pre-existing health conditions. Enrollment begins October 1st, 2013 and coverage begins on January 1st, 2014.
With open enrollment beginning Oct. 1 for state residents seeking health insurance through a new online marketplace, AARP Hawaii is hosting a tele-town hall on Sept. 21 to inform members about the process.
Beginning next month, as many as 114,000 uninsured Kentuckians ages 50 to 64 could find affordable coverage through the state’s new health insurance exchange, kynect.
By Ann Hardie • Richard Quigley, 60, retired from his job with the city of Carrollton early last year to start his own landscaping business. He quickly found that he couldn’t afford health insurance.
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