The cost of caring for residents in rural communities is expected to rise by an average of $1,300 per year due to a lack on residents insurance and lack of workers coverage, according to a new report.
According to a report by the Commonwealth Fund, an independent economic research and consulting firm, Vermont’s costs have grown more than 100 percent over the last 10 years due to residents being uninsured, the lack of workplace health benefits, and a lack to provide coverage for workers who care for elderly, disabled and disabled veterans.
The report is the first time a state has examined the effects of this problem and what it means for rural communities.
The cost was estimated to be $4.1 billion a decade ago, but has now risen to $4,917 billion a century ago.
“Our goal is to help rural communities thrive, to create jobs and to provide a better life for their residents,” said Dan Smith, a professor at the University of Vermont School of Public Health and a co-author of the report.
“We need to find a solution to this problem.”
The report found that, of the states, Vermont was the least likely to offer workers and residents access to health benefits.
Vermont also had the highest number of workers who could not afford coverage and the highest rate of workers’ coverage cuts in the country.
It is estimated that the number of people without coverage has risen by 25 percent since 2011, while the number without coverage declined by 21 percent.
The Commonwealth Fund said that while it is a growing problem, it is likely that the cost of providing health benefits to residents will increase over time as residents work to cover costs.
Vermont is one of only a few states to have a statewide insurance pool and has a state employee health benefit program.
While residents and workers generally pay into the pool, many residents do not pay into it.
Smith said that a lack or non-payment of workers and resident benefits could result in a $4-billion annual increase in the cost.
The costs are projected to grow by 1 percent per year, Smith said.
In the report, the Commonwealth Foundation looked at the cost, benefits and impact of workers insurance coverage in Vermont.
The study found that the average cost per worker is $1.5, but there is a significant difference for residents.
Residents pay an average $1 per month, but workers pay $4 a month.
An increase in workers’ and resident’s insurance coverage costs Vermont about $3.2 billion a dollar, which is $4 per person, per year.
The Commonwealth Fund calculated the cost per resident to be about $4 an hour, but the researchers said the costs would grow more quickly if the cost increased from $3 per hour to $5 per hour.
If workers’ benefits were fully paid for and residents’ benefits not reduced, the cost would go from $4 to $6 per person per year per resident, the researchers estimated.
A lack of insurance also impacts care workers.
The state has one of the lowest workers’ insurance rates in the nation.
The average worker pays about $2.85 per month in premiums, Smith told the Burlington Free Press.
But the cost to care for care workers and those caring for disabled veterans was higher, with an estimated cost of $2,858 per year for care worker premiums and $2 million per year to pay care worker benefits.
The researchers found that residents without health insurance and those who are unable to afford care workers are among the highest costs.
In the study, the authors found that people living in the Northeast who are not insured are among those most likely to suffer a cost increase, but also those who have insurance.
To pay for the cost for care care workers the Commonwealth analyzed the impact of changes in worker insurance premiums, which have increased substantially since 2011.
The results showed that if premiums rose 20 percent and workers premiums went up 30 percent, the average worker would be $1 higher per month.
If workers premiums fell by 25 and workers benefits went up 20 percent, that person would be able to afford an additional $3 a month in coverage.
Additionally, the report found workers insurance costs grew more slowly than the cost increase due to lack of employer-provided health benefits coverage.
The findings showed that people in Vermont were least likely, if not the least, to receive benefits from employers, and workers were the most likely.
For workers, the most expensive option was the worker-only plan, which has the highest cost per person and average premium of $3,200.
Workers paid $1 more per month to purchase this plan.
Although Vermont does not have a statewide health insurance pool, it has a workers health benefit plan.
Vermont is the only state to offer an employee health benefits plan.
Workers in Vermont are also