What’s it like to live with chronic disease in America?
The answer is not exactly glamorous.
That’s the message from an expert on the subject, who wrote the next installment of Next Big Futures, a series that explores the changing health care landscape.
The Affordable Care Act, commonly known as Obamacare, has been an enormous boon to America’s medical-care system.
According to the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, its Medicaid expansion has expanded coverage to 12.4 million people and its Children’s Health Insurance Program has increased coverage by 1.6 million people, both of which have helped lower costs for people.
While the law is credited with saving lives, it’s also meant to make health care more affordable.
That means some Americans can’t afford to pay for insurance because they have pre-existing conditions.
And some of those conditions are the same conditions that are the reason many of us can’t get the best health care, Dr. Lawrence Sirota, the co-author of the Next Big Trends series, told Business Insider.
The ACA has been credited with helping many people get the health care they need.
And that’s an incredible thing to do, Sirotsa said.
The American Health Care Act is the next big thing.
It’s the same bill, but it’s been pushed into place in a much more targeted way.
It’s a great time to be alive, and there’s an enormous amount of excitement about the new ACA, Srotsa added.
But it’s going to be a little bit harder to get good care for people who can’t pay.
People who can pay for care have a hard time getting good care.
The cost of care for most people who need it is higher than the cost of the care they’re going to get.
If you have preterm labor, for example, that’s going the other way.
People who can afford to get pre-natal care can pay $5 a day for prenatal care.
For a person with a pre-term birth, that could be $1,000 a month.
That’s going up dramatically, and it’s gonna have a huge impact on the economy.
People with preterm birth tend to have conditions that make it difficult to get adequate care.
Those costs are going up, and we’re going into a very vulnerable position because of that.
The problem with pre-pregnancy care, as well as all the other types of care that are being pushed in the Affordable Care the American Healthcare Act, is that it’s just going to cause the health-care systems to get smaller and smaller.
That will have an effect on all the systems.
We’ve seen a lot of the health system shrink.
In the first three years of the ACA, the number of people with health insurance has been going up by 8 million.
If you think about it, that means that the average American family has lost a lot more money in the first five years of their ACA insurance.
If people with premarital and pre-eclampsia, and the kinds of conditions that those people are having, have to wait years for care, that will have a negative impact on health care systems.
Sirota’s latest series on Next Big Things examines some of the issues that will be most pressing in the coming years, as the Affordable Health Care and Care Reconciliation Acts take effect.
We’re also examining what kind of impact these bills will have on health insurance.
Read the full Next Big Facts article.