This is courtesy of Sarah Kliff. (Click here for a larger version). See our previous post on the 21-page form.
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I remember doing a similar maze when I was a kid, except in that one, I always got a sticker or a candy after finishing it. I have a feeling that I may never solve this maze.
To complicate health care is not the way to make it better and more accessible.
It seems that even if you finish this maze, you are left with a 3 different options, which probably have unique policy complexities surrounding them.
This example and the 21-page form may discourage some people who want care at all costs and have little income to afford it.
I agree with Anthony, going through this process might not be a high priority for most health people. But I am assuming there will be a youtube video soon that explains how to best navigate the market.
Talk about confusing!
This is a little scary! Heck, why don’t I just go bare and wait and see if I get caught for not having insurance.
Wait, I’m eligible for a tax credit?? This is awesome!
You know what would be more awesome? NOT BEING FORCED TO BUY INSURANCE AT ALL.
Ugh, what a headache! I agree with Buster. I’m almost positive that sooner or later (if not already) most people will end up taking that approach. Don’t be surprised dear government!
Where is the box with the question
Do you have a pre-existing condition? A – Yes —> Too bad
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