Doctors Asked What They Think About Obamacare, Their Answer Is STUNNING

Protestors hold placards challenging "Obamacare" outside of the US Supreme Court on March 4, 2015 in Washington, DC. The US Supreme Court faces a momentous case Wednesday on the sweeping health insurance reform law that President Barack Obama wants to leave as part of his legacy. The question before the court is whether the seven million people or more who subscribed via the government's website can obtain tax subsidies that make the coverage affordable. A ruling is expected in June. AFP PHOTO/MANDEL NGAN (Photo credit should read MANDEL NGAN/AFP/Getty Images)

There is little doubt that Obamacare is headed for the exit now that Donald Trump is president.  Republicans in Washington have made it clear that repealing and replacing the controversial law is at the top of their priority list.

The American people have made it clear what they think about the law.  They elected a candidate who promised to get rid of it and almost all the major polls say that the law is not popular.

We have heard from the average American voter but what do the doctors who are on the front lines every day think of the law?

According to a recent study, they aren’t exactly huge fans…

From Washington Free Beacon:

Seventy-four percent of primary care physicians favor changing Obamacare, while 15 percent said they would like to see outright repeal of the law, according to a report from the New England Journal of Medicine.

The journal interviewed 426 primary care physicians about their thoughts on health care policy because of their central role in the health care system. Primary care physicians usually have longstanding relationships with patients, offering them advice about their health care decisions.

A majority of physicians, or 52 percent, expressed an unfavorable view of Obamacare, while 48 percent had a favorable view of the law. Thirty-two percent of Republican physicians wanted to repeal Obamacare, while no Democratic physicians wanted repeal.

Nearly all physicians, or 95.1 percent, said they thought provisions for individuals with preexisting conditions were very or somewhat important in improving the health of the population. Eighty-eight percent said they wanted to allow young adults to stay on their parents’ health insurance plan until age 26.

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Clearly, some major changes are needed.

It will be interesting to see what the Republicans come up with over the next few weeks.


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