In addition to a premium credit, your income qualifies you to save on the out-of-pocket costs you pay whenever you get health care, like deductibles and copayments. But you get these additional savings only if you buy a plan in the Silver category.
Articles in this section
- Who should I include in my household to determine subsidy?
- Are Subsidies Going Away in 2018?
- How do I apply for a subsidy if I don't know my income?
- I Received a Bigger Subsidy than I Should Have because my Income Was Higher. Do I Have To Pay a Penalty?
- I've read that the IRS has no recourse for collecting from those who refuse to pay the Obamacare penalty. Has anyone tested this out?
- If I don't plan to file a federal income tax return for 2017, can I still get a subsidy?
- If I Underestimate My Income to Get a Subsidy, What Will Happen?
- My eligibility results say I’m also eligible for "cost-sharing reductions." What does that mean?
- My State Has Not Expanded its Medicaid Program. If I get a Premium Tax Credit (I expect my income will be within the 100 to 400% of poverty range) and Later Have an Income of Less than 100% Percent of Poverty, Will I Have to Pay my Subisdy Back?
- Questions about your household's eligibility for Medicaid and CHIP