The Oregon Health Plan covers all of the health needs of the state, but it also covers the needs of a wide range of individuals, including those with health issues such as diabetes and asthma.
In 2018, the Oregon Health Authority, the state’s health agency, released the state-wide benchmark scorecard, which measures how well the plan provides services to people with all of Oregon’s health care needs.
According to the scorecard released this week, the Healthy Oregon Plan scored high on both fronts.
Oregon’s Healthy Oregon plan had the lowest overall score and was ranked fourth in the state overall, behind the Healthy California plan and the Healthy Washington plan.
The plan also scored high in the categories of quality, affordability, affordability for individuals with chronic conditions and affordability for patients with chronic health problems.
The Healthy Oregon scorecard showed the plan was ranked in the top three overall.
But it scored poorly in the areas of affordability and affordability, both of which were found to be key for patients to access health care services, according to a report from the Kaiser Family Foundation.
In fact, it scored lower in affordability, the lowest score in the rankings, than the California plan, which scored high.
The Oregon health plans scores in the five categories of affordability, quality and affordability were not affected by the expansion of Medicaid.
This could be because Oregon’s Medicaid expansion was not included in the score, and the Kaiser report found that the Healthy Portland and Healthy California plans are both more affordable than the Healthy Obamacare plan.
According the Kaiser study, the Health Plan’s score was based on three categories of services.
It did not include the Oregon’s current program to help people with chronic medical conditions like diabetes, asthma or high blood pressure.
The score also did not factor in Oregon’s universal health coverage plan, the Affordable Care Act, which would have expanded coverage to more than 16 million people, which is also included in Kaiser’s score.
The report also found that Oregon’s plans scores did not reflect the level of care provided to patients, including the cost of care.
The average cost of health care in Oregon was found to cost $1,813 per year for a person with diabetes, $3,818 for a patient with asthma and $6,958 for a chronically ill person.
The Kaiser report also said that the Oregon health system does not have a robust financial monitoring program, which could affect its ability to track the cost and quality of care and provide timely care to patients.
The health plans benchmark score was released just days after President Donald Trump signed legislation that would end the Medicaid expansion.
It also comes as the state is under investigation by the federal government for a failure to meet its Medicaid coverage targets, including failing to cover an estimated 7 million people.
The state has already reached its goal of covering all of its 1.3 million enrollees, but officials have said they may have to lower that target if the state doesn’t achieve its 2020 goal of meeting its Medicaid goals.
The federal investigation is examining whether the state failed to meet coverage goals that had been mandated by Congress and federal law.