"That's one of the things we're looking at".
The bill, which Trump said he backs "100 percent", faces a crunch vote next week in the House of Representatives. "We have talked about repeal since 2010, I ran on it in 2010 and when people heard that, they heard 'repeal Obamacare'".
Beyond antagonism from congressional Democrats, the Trump administration's plan has GOP opponents in both houses of Congress. Sen.
Several participants later confirmed to reporters that those who attended the meeting indeed are now a "yes".
Republican Congressmen Todd Rokita and Luke Messer had also announced his support for the bill before the C-B-O report.
Whether they can will soon become clear. But the White House, in its eagerness to win conservative support for the legislation, is apparently planning to pressure Republicans in Congress to move up that date to the beginning of 2018.
But he made clear that "it matters" that constituents weigh in on the health care legislation.
Then there's the new funding limits the proposal would create.
Four Republican governors come out against Obamacare repeal plan
Many of those governors agree with Kasich, who notes that 700,000 Ohioans have gained insurance coverage under Medicaid expansion. Individuals between the ages of 27 and 62, earning $50,000 a year, could save between $167 and $333 a month under the GOP plan.
In the statement, the agencies said the new proposals threaten to undermine coverage for the disabled and abuse victims, rehabilitative funding for mental health and substance abuse issues and affordable coverage for those with disabilities or significant health problems. He said he believes they have not agreed to quickly phase out an expansion of Medicaid, another conservative demand.
American families living below the poverty level are more likely to struggle with drug addiction.
"The block grant is very important because I want the states to get the money and to run the program if they want to run it, because they can run it better than the federal government", he said in front of reporters.
If Trump is offering changes to mollify conservatives, it's unclear whether that risks losing votes on the other end of the spectrum.
One of his major electoral promise, Trump has initiated steps to replace and repeal the signature healthcare initiative of his predecessor Barack Obama.
"So we're asking men and women of goodwill in the legislature, in the legislative branch, to come forward and work with us to solve the challenges that the American people see in their health care system, again so we get a health care system that works for them", Price added.
Fitzpatrick said he is continuing to reach out to House leadership about addressing concerns about the bill. Under the Republican bill, her tax credit increases by $1,800. An analysis by the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office found 24 million people would drop or lose their health insurance over a decade though the bill would also reduce the deficit. That ended up being the key reason Fitzpatrick couldn't support the proposed reform.
Trump has been wooing lawmakers to vote for the bill.