But Ryan admitted that there were improvements to be made to the bill until it is brought to the floor.
MacLellan, who is still building his new business, said he had no problems getting coverage through the Affordable Care Act - as well as assistance with premiums - despite widespread complaints that the coverage was too expensive.
Their plan needs a heart transplant if it is to ever replace the Affordable Care Act, which came to be known as Obamacare.
President Donald Trump, whose administration initially embraced the House health care bill, has lately called it "very preliminary", and said he's not signing it unless it takes care of his people. "That is part of the plan", US Secretary of Health Tom Price told ABC News anchor George Stephanopoulos, when confronted with the numbers during an interview on Sunday 19 March.
Start with Medicaid. The Republicans' proposal gradually trims the amount sent to states that expanded the program under Obamacare and then provides a per-capita amount each year rather than a percentage of the costs.
Meanwhile, the president said he had meetings about healthcare reform in Florida during the weekend.
"This is a major problem, especially considering the fact that health insurers are devising the plans they will offer for the next business year and beyond", Yoho added. However, there is no guarantee funding would keep up with future demands.
It is unclear whether the changes could cause some moderate Republicans to abandon support for the legislation, although McCarthy's plans to proceed to a vote next week indicate his confidence that his vote count has sufficient backing for passage.
Tax cuts included in this bill could reach $600 billion. Ryan has acknowledged the bill will have to change to pass the Republican-controlled House and Senate. One lawmaker said the changes include "work requirements and block grants". Under the Republican bill, her tax credit increases by $1,800.
According to a new CBS News poll, only 12-percent of Americans support the so-called "Trumpcare" while more than 40-percent say they oppose it. Through January, about 242,000 people had bought insurance on the state's exchange, a little less than two-thirds received a subsidy and the federal government's total cost was about $400 million.
State Insurance Commissioner Mike Kreidler and Gov. Jay Inslee claimed last week that 600,000 to 700,000 Washingtonians could lose health coverage under the GOP plan. In its place there are tax credits based upon age for those making up to $75,000 a year. Whatever replaces the ACA, he said, "it must be affordable". The association represents insurers that cover the majority of the 10 million Americans enrolled in the 2017 Obamacare plans.