Why do we need StatesCare?

There are five reasons (at least) why the U.S. needs StatesCare.


In less than 250 years, thirteen small colonies became the great innovator, the supreme producer, the economic powerhouse and protector of Freedom. One of the main reasons is capitalism with its free market forces. Buyers have reason to economize and sellers must compete. In a free market, there are only two parties, buyers and sellers, directly connected to each other by exchange of money for service.

Healthcare is different, unique. There is a third party–government or insurance–that separates and disconnects buyer from seller. Prices keep rising and access goes down because federal mandates prevent market forces from working.

StatesCare can reverse this. It will lower prices, increase access, and make healthcare work for us.


Washington has been “fixing” healthcare for more than fifty years. Look at the healthcare system their fixes have left us with!?! Prices we can’t afford and a doctor shortage that makes patients wait for months to get care.

We the People need to look for answers elsewhere. Washington obviously doesn’t have them. The states do.


Your doctor is supposed to be the only one who can legally practice medicine on you. In our present, federal healthcare system, your doctor is the only one who can’t.

Federal mandates and insurance regulations dictate what medications you can and can’t have. Government guidelines and insurance benefits packages determine what surgery you will get, where and when, or even if.

StatesCare can get the government out of your doctor’s chair and let your doctor sit down.


All that federal bureaucracy, administrative personnel, and regulatory apparatus doesn't come cheap. That money is taken away from patient care. The federal government diverts more than $1 trillion healthcare dollars a year from patients to itself.

StatesCare could claw back those diverted dollars and give the American people $1 trillion worth of additional care.


The U.S. Founding Fathers were clear and insistent about limiting federal power. The Tenth Amendment to the Constitution reads as follows: “The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respectively, or to the people.”

Healthcare was quite intentionally NOT enumerated as a federal power. Washington has no right to control healthcare, which therefore is “reserved to the States respectively, or to the people” – StatesCare!


Next Page: What is StateCare?



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