Research from Assistant Professor Rachel Hardeman found insurance coverage increased significantly — by 17.5 percent — for individuals with probation following implementation of the ACA’s key provisions in 2014.
The findings from a new study by Professor Jean Abraham include discovering that market competition from a larger number of insurers operating in a state is associated with greater plan type diversity and platinum plan availability.
Research from Professor Jean Abraham showed expanded ACA and Medicaid health coverage options didn’t prompt employers to drop health benefits to cut costs.
Research from Assistant Professor Hannah Neprash shows physician acceptance of Medicaid only increased 1.6 percent after ACA expansion, and a majority of the Medicaid patients are being seen by providers who already accept the insurance.
A study led by Associate Professor Sarah Gollust shows that televised advertising plays an important role in informing the public about ACA Marketplace plans.
A study by faculty Pinar Karaca-Mandic and Sarah Gollust shows that early gains in health insurance enrollment from the ACA were greatest in counties where more insurance advertisements were aired on TV.
A study by Associate Professor Sarah Gollust shows local television news stories about the ACA were politically tinged — and rarely offered details on how the initiative worked or benefited viewers.
A 2016 study by Associate Professor Katy Kozhimannil has received Honorable Mention for the Charles E. Gibbs Leadership Prize, chosen by the editorial board of Women’s Health Issues.