The Affordable Care Act is still in effect.

But if you’ve got a plan to purchase a health care plan, you can be sure that you’ll have a few extra bucks in your pocket each month.

In fact, if you have any health care savings in the bank, you could be surprised by how much extra money you’ll see when you take advantage of the subsidies and discounts available.

1.

Premiums are increasing: In 2018, the average premium for an individual’s plan went up $3,100 to $6,900.

That’s an increase of over $100 a month.

Premium increases are typically higher for the first year of coverage.

But it’s not all bad news for people who aren’t in the middle of a plan year.

A recent study from the University of California, Los Angeles found that the average cost of a premium increase was actually $9 less than expected.

In other words, you might not be paying the full cost of the premium increase, but you can still save money.

2.

Health insurance premiums are increasing faster than wages and salaries: While average premiums in the United States have risen by a modest $200 over the last five years, wages and hourly pay for workers in the health care industry have increased by more than $300,000.

This may sound like a small increase, and it’s certainly not, but the average annual pay for health care professionals has increased by almost $1,200.

While it’s true that the cost of health insurance is going up faster than the cost to individuals, it’s also true that health care is still a very expensive sector to work in. 3.

You might see a tax increase next year: If you’re already paying a tax penalty on your 2017 tax return, you’re not alone.

In 2017, the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) assessed a tax on health insurance companies and individuals with earnings between $250,000 and $1 million.

This tax could add more than a billion dollars to your income tax bill next year.

4.

You could see your tax liability increase: You might think that if you earn more than the federal poverty level, your taxes are already going up.

Unfortunately, that’s not always the case.

The IRS can’t tell you exactly what you can expect to pay next year based on your current tax situation, so you might have to work overtime to pay it. 5.

Some states are raising their premiums for 2018: States in some states are going to be raising their prices for health insurance plans next year, even though they’re already raising prices.

These states include: Alaska, Arizona, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Hawaii, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin, Wyoming.

Here are a few of the big names who are set to see their premiums go up: Arizona: The state of Arizona will increase its premium on its 2018 insurance plans by $100.

That increase will take effect Jan. 1, 2019.

The state’s largest insurer, UnitedHealthcare, will also be raising its rates by $1.50.

New York: The city of New York is set to raise its premium next year by $400.

The increase is expected to take effect in 2021.

Colorado: The Colorado Health and Human Services Department said it will increase the cost-sharing requirement on health plans by 10 percent next year for individuals earning less than $125,000 per year.

New Mexico: The Department of Health and Social Services said it would increase the premium for people making between $150,000 to $250 of income.

The agency said it also would increase premiums for people earning between $200,000, and $250 million per year and would not be raising the premium of people making more than that.

Utah: The Utah Health Insurance Association said it was raising premiums for its 2019 plan by $600.

In 2018 the rate was $1 and in 2019 the rate will be $2.

Utah’s insurance commissioner said that rates are already starting to rise, but that rate increases will be gradual.

Wyoming: The Wyoming Insurance Department said that it would be raising rates for its 2018 plans by about $700.

That change will take place in 2021 and would take effect next year as well.

There’s no telling when rates for 2019 will start rising, but Wyoming may be the only state that will have the full range of changes.

6.

You may not be able to afford to pay the premiums.

Many insurers will have lower deductibles next year than they did in 2018.

Some plans will even have fewer out-of-pocket expenses.

So even if you’re willing to pay your premiums, you’ll likely be limited to what you make