Besides Cutting New Hampshire Seniors' Medicare Benefits $3.8 Million in Year Ahead, State Projected to Lose $8.8 Million in Economic Activity, $4.3 Million in Lost Wages
WASHINGTON, June 5 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- As Congress returned to Washington this week following its Memorial Day district work period, the New Hampshire Health Care Association (NHHCA) released a new analysis finding the Bush Administration's proposed $770 million Medicare Part A national nursing home funding cuts will not only cost New Hampshire seniors $3.8 million in essential health benefits, but cause the state to lose $8.8 million in total economic activity and $4.3 million in lost wages. NHHCA officials are in Washington this week lobbying the New Hampshire congressional delegation on long term care financing and other related issues.
According to the new study, prepared by the American Health Care Association (AHCA), the following schedule illustrates the direct, indirect and induced impact of the Administration's pending $3.9 million Medicare cut on New Hampshire, scheduled to go into effect this summer:
Direct Indirect Induced TOTAL
Impact ($) 3,856,855 942,692 4,097,330 8,896,877
Impacts ($) 2,473,531 313,257 1,561,788 4,348,576
Direct Effect represents the impact (e.g. change in employment or revenues) for the expenditures and/or production values specified as direct final demand changes.
Indirect Effect represents the impact (e.g. change in employment) caused by the iteration of industries purchasing from industries resulting from direct final demand changes.
Induced Effect represents the impacts on all local industries caused by the expenditures of new household income generated by the direct and indirect effects of final demand changes.
Total Impact is the sum of the direct, indirect and induced effects.
Labor Income is the sum of employee compensation and p
|SOURCE New Hampshire Health Care Association|
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