No matter which plan you choose, you’ll get the same set of essential health benefits, like free preventive care and coverage for prescription drugs, emergency care, hospitalization, doctors’ visits, and many other health care services.
And these benefits are just the start—plans may offer even more coverage. You’ll see exactly what each plan offers when you compare them in the Marketplace.
Take the first step
Explore the Library’s Hot Topic – ObamaCare (ACA.)From there select the Nevada Health Link. Use the calculator there to get basic information. Some people are contacting the “navigators” and making appointments to talk with them about their insurance needs.
When open enrollment begins October 15 (Nevada), you’ll be ready to apply for health coverage, compare plans side-by-side, and enroll. Enrollment ends March 31, 2014.
Coverage starts as soon as January 1, 2014, provided you select a plan early. Waiting may delay when your coverage will start.
Don’t have a library card? No problem. Select the Fast Facts and Symbols (click on the picture of the big horn sheep, he’ll take you there) or select links from the Nevada History box.
Looking for famous Nevadans? Select the Nevadans tab. Need a book about Nevada? Select the Books about Nevada tab. The Discovering American – Nevada eBook is an Always Available eBook, which is great for meeting last minute information needs.
Since 1950 Nevada has seen a lot of growth. In April of 1950, population total was 56,515 people. Sixty years later population had grown to 2,700,551 with 94% living in urban areas. In 1950, urban population was 55.9% to rural population of 44.2%. This report provides 2010 Census and historical comparisons of the population and housing unit counts over 60 years. It also provides area measurements and density. The user notes section documents geographic changes over the past decade.
In Nevada, were there more drinking related fatalities or more speeding related fatalities during 2011?
A statistical projection of traffic fatalities in 2011 shows that an estimated 32,310 people in the U.S. died in motor vehicle traffic crashes. This represents a decline of about 1.7 percent as compared to the 32,885 fatalities that occurred in 2010. If these projections are realized, fatalities will be lowest on record (since 1949).
The NCSA Data Resource Website provides information on traffic accidents for the entire United States which can be broken down by state. Isn’t it amazing what the Library has to offer?