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Health Insurance

Health Insurance Coverage: Early Release of Estimates From the National Health Interview Survey, January–September 2016 2 Includes Medicaid, CHIP, state-sponsored or other government-sponsored health plan, Medicare, and military plans. A small number of persons were covered by both public and private plans and were included in both categories. 3 Includes any comprehensive private insurance plan (including health maintenance and preferred provider organizations). These plans include those obtained through an employer, purchased directly, purchased through local or community programs, or purchased through the Health Insurance Marketplace or a state-based exchange. Private coverage excludes plans that pay for only one type of service, such as accidents or dental care. A small number of persons were covered by both public and private plans and were included in both categories. NOTE: Data are based on household interviews of a sample of the civilian noninstitutionalized population. SOURCE: NCHS, National Health Interview Survey, 1997, 2005, and 2010–2016, Family Core component. Page |A6 U.S. Department of Health and Human Services ● Centers for Disease Control and Prevention ● National Center for Health Statistics ● Released 2/2017

Health Insurance Coverage: Early Release of Estimates From the National Health Interview Survey, January–September 2016 Table IV. Percentages (and standard errors) of persons under age 65 who lacked health insurance coverage, had public health plan coverage, and had private health insurance coverage at the time of interview, by poverty status and selected years: United States, 1997–September 2016 Poverty status 1 and year Uninsured 2 at the time of interview Public health plan coverage 3 Private health insurance coverage 4 Poor (< 100% FPL) 1997 32.7 (0.80) 46.1 (1.01) 22.9 (0.93) 2005 28.4 (0.78) 50.6 (0.98) 22.1 (0.89) 2010 29.5 (0.83) 56.0 (0.98) 15.5 (0.70) 2011 28.2 (0.66) 56.2 (0.82) 16.6 (0.77) 2012 28.3 (0.65) 57.1 (0.83) 16.1 (0.83) 2013 27.3 (0.68) 59.0 (0.81) 14.7 (0.72) 2014 22.3 (0.66) 62.1 (0.80) 16.6 (0.69) 2015 17.2 (0.63) 65.6 (0.87) 18.5 (0.78) 2016 (Jan–Sep) 18.4 (0.89) 67.9 (1.00) 15.4 (0.73) Near poor (≥ 100% and < 200% FPL) 1997 30.4 (0.70) 18.2 (0.56) 53.5 (0.80) 2005 28.6 (0.63) 30.0 (0.72) 43.2 (0.89) 2010 32.3 (0.69) 36.2 (0.63) 33.2 (0.77) 2011 30.4 (0.58) 37.7 (0.73) 33.5 (0.75) 2012 29.5 (0.56) 37.1 (0.66) 35.2 (0.75) 2013 29.3 (0.70) 39.1 (0.77) 33.4 (0.79) 2014 23.5 (0.60) 41.1 (0.74) 37.3 (0.81) 2015 18.2 (0.51) 45.1 (0.77) 39.1 (0.77) 2016 (Jan–Sep) 17.3 (0.68) 49.5 (0.97) 35.5 (0.96) Not poor (≥ 200% FPL) 1997 8.9 (0.22) 5.3 (0.19) 87.6 (0.27) 2005 9.1 (0.22) 7.4 (0.22) 84.7 (0.30) 2010 10.7 (0.24) 9.7 (0.28) 81.0 (0.36) 2011 10.1 (0.25) 9.9 (0.26) 81.4 (0.36) 2012 9.8 (0.23) 10.3 (0.33) 81.3 (0.39) 2013 9.6 (0.24) 10.5 (0.29) 81.2 (0.39) 2014 7.6 (0.20) 9.9 (0.28) 83.7 (0.36) 2015 6.6 (0.19) 10.6 (0.31) 84.1 (0.38) 2016 (Jan–Sep) 6.2 (0.25) 11.1 (0.24) 84.2 (0.36) Unknown 1997 21.6 (0.59) 13.2 (0.49) 66.7 (0.71) 2005 18.5 (0.48) 16.4 (0.48) 66.2 (0.68) 2010 22.7 (0.95) 21.0 (0.69) 57.3 (1.08) 2011 21.0 (0.64) 26.2 (0.95) 53.9 (1.09) 2012 20.4 (0.73) 28.8 (0.89) 52.1 (1.00) 2013 20.5 (0.76) 24.2 (0.94) 56.8 (1.24) 2014 15.0 (0.80) 22.2 (0.91) 64.1 (1.24) 2015 11.9 (0.80) 24.4 (1.16) 64.9 (1.20) 2016 (Jan–Sep) 13.9 (1.23) 27.7 (1.13) 60.4 (1.42) 1 FPL is federal poverty level, based on family income and family size, using the U.S. Census Bureau’s poverty thresholds. “Poor” persons are defined as those with incomes below the poverty threshold; “Near poor” persons have incomes of 100% to less than 200% of the poverty threshold; and “Not poor” persons have incomes of 200% of the poverty threshold or greater. For more information on the “Unknown” poverty status category, see Technical Notes. Estimates may differ from estimates that are based on both reported and imputed income. 2 A person was defined as uninsured if he or she did not have any private health insurance, Medicare, Medicaid, Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP), state-sponsored or other government-sponsored health plan, or military plan at the time of interview. A person was also defined as uninsured if he or she had only Indian Health Service coverage or had only a private plan that paid for one type of service, such as accidents or dental care. 3 Includes Medicaid, CHIP, state-sponsored or other government-sponsored health plan, Medicare, and military plans. A small number of persons were covered by both public and private plans and were included in both categories. 4 Includes any comprehensive private insurance plan (including health maintenance and preferred provider organizations). These plans include those obtained through an employer, purchased directly, purchased through local or community programs, or purchased through the Health Insurance Marketplace or a state-based exchange. Private coverage excludes plans that pay for only one type of service, such as accidents or dental care. A small number of persons were covered by both public and private plans and were included in both categories. NOTE: Data are based on household interviews of a sample of the civilian noninstitutionalized population. SOURCE: NCHS, National Health Interview Survey, 1997, 2005, and 2010–2016, Family Core component. Page |A7 U.S. Department of Health and Human Services ● Centers for Disease Control and Prevention ● National Center for Health Statistics ● Released 2/2017

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