Expect to hear more about the penalty for not buying health insurance as Colorado adjusts its marketing messages around the Affordable Care Act.
With Dec. 23 deadline looming, advocates fan out across the state to reach potential customers on the telephone or in public places like grocery stores and pharmacies.
Although enrollment totals are still far below initial projections, but there's been a significant uptick in sign-ups.
A new survey finds Colorado employers face higher health insurance rates in 2014, and that means employees will be paying more, too.
State holding a series of public meetings to discuss why health insurance policies in the mountains can cost twice as much as the same plans on the Front Range.
The staff at Connect for Health, Colorado's marketplace for new plans under the federal health law, continue to say that they're happy with the number of people enrolling but some board members are worried that numbers are substantially below projections.
Commissioner Margeurite Salazar says not every Coloradan who's received a letter from their insurance company saying their health policy is ending is necessarily being dropped.
New Colorado exchanges, established under the Affordable Care Act, are drawing many questions from potential customers.