The facts are this: The Michigan Department of Health and Human Services has spent over $2.3 million to help people in need with their health insurance costs.
The money is used to help families pay their premiums, cover prescription drugs and pay medical bills.
The Michigan Medical Association and the Michigan Health Care Association, the largest medical associations in the state, have called the Medicaid expansion a “victory” and a “success” for Michigan.
The Medicaid expansion has been hailed by Democrats and Republicans alike, with President Donald Trump, Michigan Gov.
Rick Snyder and many other Republicans calling it a success.
“This was a tremendous victory for the people of Michigan,” Snyder said in a statement.
“The state’s health care system is in desperate need of improvement and has long faced the challenges of maintaining coverage for all Michiganders.
This effort will help ensure that all Michigs have access to the best health care possible, including those with pre-existing conditions.”
The Michigan Health Plan has also been criticized for its lack of outreach to people with pre or moderate-level health conditions, especially low-income people and the elderly.
The Health Plan, a non-profit corporation, is the state’s largest health care provider and was the largest provider of coverage in Michigan in 2016.
The $2 million Medicaid money was allocated in the fall of 2017.
But the plan has struggled to meet its goals.
The plan says that it will spend $2 billion to expand coverage for low- and moderate-income Michigans by 2026, but its 2018 enrollment is still just 32,000 people short of its goal of 75,000.
The state is also still trying to figure out how much money it will receive in 2019 from the federal government to expand Medicaid coverage.
“With more than 2.2 million Michigians who have received coverage from the Michigan health plan, it is clear that this funding is essential for Michigan’s ability to meet the goal of providing coverage to everyone by 2023,” said Dr. Stephen R. Anderson, chair of the Michigan Medical Group Association’s board of directors.
“But we must work together with all stakeholders in Michigan to make sure this critical support is delivered as quickly as possible.”
A lot of people, including the governor and the president, are very focused on health care, but a lot of things aren’t necessarily connected, said Rep. Keith Ellison (D-Minn.), a member of the House Committee on Health, Education, Labor and Pensions.
“We have an emergency and we have to make a decision now, and if you think about it, it’s going to be a long time before people have the coverage that they need,” Ellison said.
“That means that there’s going be a lot more people who need to wait.”
The state has already started to roll out Medicaid expansion benefits to people who qualify for it, with some states starting the program this month.
A lot more is needed before the state can see the full impact, Ellison said, but he’s optimistic.
“I think we’re at a point where we’re ready,” he said.
It’s been a year since Michigan first announced that it would be expanding Medicaid, and it’s not the only state that’s been expanding Medicaid since then.
The expansion was also announced in California, Illinois and Virginia.
But Minnesota, which is not part of the expansion, is still waiting to see whether it will expand Medicaid.
The number of people receiving coverage under the Medicaid program in Minnesota jumped from 522,000 in the spring of 2020 to 717,000 last year, according to the state Department of Human Services.
And a state audit found that some of the state health department’s Medicaid workers were not being paid overtime.
The audit also found that the department didn’t do a good job monitoring the state Medicaid program, which had a backlog of over 4.7 million claims, according the Minnesota Department of Employment and Economic Development.
The department has been looking into whether to add extra workers to the program, but so far, there are no plans to do so.