Flu season is in full swing across the state, and Florida Surgeon General and Secretary of Health Dr. John Armstrong urges everyone to get a flu shot.
As of Wednesday, the much maligned Affordable Care Act went into full effect across the country. The law fundamentally shifts parts of the health care industry and open the door for millions of uninsured Americans to finally afford health care.
Roughly 260,000 people enrolled in the Obamacare exchanges in November, more than double the October sign-ups that were plagued by a malfunctioning healthcare.gov website.
Florida economist are painting a good picture for the sunshine state’s economy, projecting steady growth over the next few years.
She’s become the face of the Affordable Care Act’s botched roll out, but Department of Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius will return to the Sunshine State to talk about enrollment on healthcare.gov.
Some immediate fixes can address problems that are becoming evident as provisions of the new law take effect.
Florida’s schools and state government could be the next victims of the federal government shutdown.
Florida will seek federal approval to expand funding for a program that is critical to hospitals serving large numbers of low-income and uninsured patients, the state Medicaid director told lawmakers Tuesday.
New U.S. Census numbers revealed Florida had the nation’s second-highest rate of residents without health insurance.
Federal health officials have announced they will ban certain types of Medicare and Medicaid providers in three cities, including Miami.