Doctors at the University of Minnesota Medical Center say that Medicare can be the right health care option for the millions of people who rely on Medicare to pay for their medical care.
In a paper published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, a team of physicians at the university examined the health outcomes of more than 10 million Medicare beneficiaries who were participating in Medicare Advantage plans.
The researchers found that people who received Medicare Advantage coverage fared about the same as people who did not, and that the people who had Medicare Advantage had better access to health care than those who did.
The researchers also found that the health care providers receiving Medicare Advantage care had lower rates of preventable hospitalizations, chronic illnesses, and high rates of hospitalizations for other medical conditions.
The team found that those who enrolled in Medicare plans were generally healthier than those that did not.
The authors also found a significant correlation between Medicare Advantage participation and a reduced risk of dying from cancer.
For more than a decade, many Americans have been complaining about a rise in the number of Medicare Advantage enrollees.
It has been an ongoing concern for some, as a recent study found that more than 20 percent of Americans in 2016 were enrolled in plans that did NOT have Medicare Advantage.
The new research by the researchers found no evidence that Medicare Advantage participants are any healthier than the people without Medicare Advantage, and a significant reduction in the overall number of chronic conditions.
“The main thing is that the benefit of participating in the Medicare Advantage program is quite high, but there is a lot of work to do to find out what the true impact is on the health of Medicare recipients,” said Dr. David Gershoff, a professor of medicine and health policy at the UW Medical Center.
Dr. Gersoff said the research suggests that Medicare should be extended to include people who were not eligible for the ACA’s Medicaid expansion and those who are under age 65, who are not enrolled in the employer-sponsored health insurance exchanges.
In the meantime, Gerson said, Medicare Advantage could help people who have chronic illnesses who do not have insurance, like cancer patients and people with high blood pressure.
“It’s important to make sure that you are taking the right preventive measures.
There is no reason for a person to be having chronic illnesses that are not preventable,” he said.
The authors of the study found the following factors that could help mitigate the adverse health effects of Medicare:In their study, the researchers looked at data on the number and types of chronic medical conditions, including cancer, diabetes, hypertension, asthma, arthritis, and heart disease.
Medicare Advantage has about 3 million enrollees nationwide.
The study looked at people who enrolled either through Medicare Advantage or in Medicaid, and compared them with people who didn’t participate.
The people who are enrolled in an insurance plan are generally healthier and healthier people are also more likely to receive preventive care, said Gershoffs co-author, Dr. Michael G. Zimring.
The benefits of Medicare are huge.
Medicare is often seen as a universal healthcare system, which it is not.
Medicare patients are usually in their forties, and Medicare Advantage patients are in their fifties and sixties.
Medicare has a high rate of chronic illness and chronic disability.
Medicare’s low cost of care is a big reason that so many people are choosing Medicare as their primary source of health care, Dr Zimling said.
“If Medicare is going to be universal, it should not be because we don’t have any problems, but because we have problems that we are aware of,” he added.