A lot of people would rather see their premiums drop than see their coverage lapse under the GOP’s Obamacare repeal bill.
That’s because the bill includes a measure that could potentially force insurers to sell policies with high deductibles.
But it’s not necessarily as simple as it sounds.
There’s a lot of confusion about what the bill means and what it could actually do.
Here are some of the key points.
What does it mean?
Insurers would have to lower their deductibles to $2,000 a year for 2017 and 2020.
That means insurers would have no choice but to sell more policies with more expensive deductibles in 2018 and 2019, even if those policies have higher premiums.
And that could increase premiums.
For 2018, the bill would also cap the maximum annual premium for people with preexisting conditions at $5,500.
That means a policy with a deductible of $2 in 2018 or $2 a year in 2020 will have to pay out at least $1,500 in 2018, $1.5 in 2020, or $1 a year more if you have more than 3.5 years of coverage.
But the GOP bill doesn’t say that premiums would have an impact on the amount people pay.
It only says insurers will have the option to reduce the amount of money they deduct, which could have the effect of lowering the amount they cover.
Here’s what the Senate GOP bill would do in 2018 if the House were to pass it:Under the House bill, premiums would be capped at $2 million for the first two years.
After that, insurers would be able to sell any policies with the maximum deductible at $3,500, but the caps would have a $1 per capita cap.
If the caps are not met, insurers could sell plans with higher deductibles for $2.50 a month or more in 2020.
In 2018, insurers can only sell plans that meet the cap.
That would allow the bill to include a provision that would allow insurers to charge a higher rate for plans with high deductible.
This provision could also limit how much insurers can charge for plans that do not meet the deductible cap, which might lead to higher premiums for some people.
For 2020, the caps for insurers would rise to $5 million and $6 million, respectively.
After 2019, insurers have the choice to reduce their maximum annual deductible to $3 million or $3.5 million.
The bill would cap insurers’ deductibles at $1 million a year.
The House bill caps deductibles as high as $6,400 a year, so if insurers want to lower the cost of insurance, they could be capped to $1 in 2020 and $1 annually for 2020.
This could also result in insurers charging higher premiums in 2020 for plans where the deductible is $1 or more.
The House bill includes some language that allows insurers to increase the amount insurers charge people with pre-existing conditions.
This provision could increase how much people pay for plans, depending on the cost to cover pre-preexisting health conditions.
For example, the House would let insurers charge more for plans to cover someone with a heart condition or diabetes if they pay more for their premiums.
This change could also lead to people paying more for pre-existing health care, since insurance companies would have more flexibility to offer coverage to people with higher-than-average health costs.
For people with chronic conditions, this provision could make it more expensive for people to pay premiums on a policy that does not cover those conditions.
People with heart conditions and other pre-conditions might have higher-cost coverage options that could not be covered by insurance plans that cover the condition.
This is one of the biggest changes the Senate Republican bill makes to people who have health problems, said Robert Laszewski, president of the American Academy of Actuaries, a trade group.
It could also hurt some older people and people with disabilities, he added.
This bill would allow insurance companies to set up health savings accounts to allow insurers and people to withdraw money from them.
But that could cause some people to lose coverage, Laszewsky said.
The Senate bill does not provide any mechanism for the insurers to set aside money to pay for pre.conditions.
If insurers want this to work, they should do it, Laswesonsky said, but it’s important to understand that it’s only a mechanism for them to do that.
People can withdraw money into an insurance plan if they get sick or injured, but people with these conditions can’t be forced to pay money into a savings account.
It is possible that the GOP could pass the bill with a provision to allow insurance to use health savings to offset the deductible for people who are already sick or have preexistant conditions, Laszenewski said.
But he added that it is unlikely that the House or Senate bills would allow people to use their health savings.