Perhaps more commonly known as “Obamacare,” the Affordable Care Act is making significant changes in health care. Regardless of what you call the new law or how you feel about it, you’re not alone if you’re confused or unsure about how it will affect you. If you have questions or need more information, here are a few resources that might help:
What the Affordable Care Act means for you
Kaiser Heath News provides explanations and specific details that may well answer your questions.
How to Get Health Insurance
The Affordable Care Act requires everyone in the United States to enroll in health insurance by March 31, 2014. If you need more information about the available options or various avenues to purchase a health plan – or even help with navigating the health insurance marketplace, call (855) 385-5550 (24/7).
A representative will answer your questions, help you to understand your health insurance options, and explain what information you’ll need to secure coverage. This service is provided via phone, at your convenience, and at no cost to you.
Before you make that call and choose a plan, we encourage you to review the large number of insurance plans that we accept at Alaska Regional Hospital.
If you prefer, the Healthcare Reform Subsidy Calculator below can help you to estimate how much you will spend on health insurance. Or you can get more information, review your options, and apply for health coverage via the Alaskan marketplace at Enroll Alaska.
What to expect at Alaska Regional Hospital
Are you wondering how the Affordable Care Act will affect the care you might receive at our hospital? If so, we would like to reassure you. Even in this age of distraction and change in health care, our caregivers and support staff remain focused on delivering the highest quality of care to our patients and their families.
At our Alaska Regional Hospital, we have not lost sight of our core mission – to be a caring partner as you improve your health. We are here to help patients ensure wellness, achieve better health, or manage a chronic condition; essentially doing whatever we can to meet your unique health care needs.
While everyone adjusts to health care reform, we will continue to take great care to our friends, neighbors and community members – as if they were our closest loved ones and just like we always have.