Obamacare enrollees will pay more next year, as new data found a roughly 10 percent increase on all types of marketplace plans.
The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation released datasets on average premiums for 2015 and 2016 on Wednesday. The data showed that every tier of Obamacare plans — bronze, silver and gold — raised average premiums by about 10 percent in 2016 from 2015.
Gold plans had the largest increase with 11 percent, while bronze came in with 10 percent and silver with just under 10 percent, the foundation data shows.
Alaska enrollees face the biggest increase in the silver plan with a 35-percent increase in premiums to $643. Silver plans are often the most popular plan option in Obamacare.
Florida fared pretty well, as it experienced an increase of only $3 in silver plan premiums from $294 to $297.
Some states saw their silver plan premiums actually drop, including Mississippi (7 percent) and Indiana (4 percent).
The foundation's data includes information on deductibles and cost-sharing requirements for primary care such as co-pays.
Households that lack coverage next year will face an average fine of $969, according to a recent Kaiser Family Foundation study.
The data comes as Obamacare is under fire from congressional opponents who complain the law isn't lowering people's healthcare costs.