For years Infowars and others have warned the “Affordable Care Act” was unsustainable.
Now the Obama administration has confirmed health insurance premiums in 2017 will rise by an average of 25 percent across the country, with folks in some states set to see triple digit increases.
Frustrated with the higher costs, many have taken to Twitter to share letters from their health insurers illustrating the devastating impact of Obamacare.
For “Jay Wells” under Blue Cross Blue Shield of Georgia, monthly premiums are going up from $711.83 to $1,872.17 – 163 percent!
— Rob Dew (@DewsNewz) October 25, 2016
Another letter to a person insured with AmeriHealth New Jersey shows an increase from $808.64 per month to $1,495.64, or almost $700 more per month – 85 percent!
ChristiChat: RT EricaMelone: steph93065 jaketapper No, this is what I got from my insurance last month. AGAIN, by … pic.twitter.com/HCF9ihUfMv
— ADORABLE🌟DEPLORABLE (@GoldStarMomTX55) October 25, 2016
A letter to a person covered under Horizon Blue Cross Blue Shield of New Jersey depicts a $2,700 family increase in deductible out-of-pocket costs (up from $10,000 to $12,700) and a $300 monthly premium increase year-over-year.
— Volte-Face Invest (@VolteFaceInvest) October 21, 2016
Twitter user @asunnygirl says her premiums doubled under Blue Cross and Blue Shield of North Carolina and she now has a monthly cost of over $1.6k.
— Angie Mooring (@asunnygirl) October 25, 2016
And yet another person with Horizon Blue Cross Blue Shield of New Jersey showed their monthly premium is now over $2,300.
— 🎀 Deplorable AM 🎀 (@AnneMarieC007) October 25, 2016
While he didn’t include a photo of his letter or mention his health insurer, Jeff Guide of New Mexico says he’s seeing a 216 percent increase next year.
@realDonaldTrump My Obamacare increased 216% based on the letter I received Monday. I live in New Mexico
— Jeff Guide (@jeff_guide) October 25, 2016
With Americans now witnessing in realtime the collapse of the collectivist healthcare model, it’s no doubt the shocking letters from health insurers will sway public opinion ahead of the US election.