Which states have the best and worst coverage of contraception coverage?

Health care coverage is often a source of contention in the United States.

But a new study finds that there are some states that are doing far better than others at keeping up with medical technology, including a high rate of women receiving contraception in their health plans.

This chart shows which states are best at covering contraception.

Here are the top 10 states for contraception coverage:A few of the more interesting things we learned from the study are:The number of people who receive contraceptive coverage has increased by more than 20 percent in the last five years.

In addition, women are far more likely to get their contraception covered than men, and they are more likely than men to get insurance coverage for it.

And when women get contraception, it’s a lot less expensive than it used to be.

The report found that among women who get contraception in an employer-sponsored plan, there are an average of 11.4 women who report having used it.

Among men, there is an average 3.7 women who have used contraception.

The study found that in a single year, contraceptive coverage is almost twice as common among women in low-income areas and nearly three times as common in rural areas.

The percentage of women in high-risk groups who are covered by a health insurance plan is also higher than in low and middle-income people.

In states that do not offer coverage to those in low income groups, there were an average 9.4 million more women in the high-income group, and the percentage of high- and middle/low-income women covered was 14 percent and 11 percent, respectively.

The results are based on data from a survey of nearly 30,000 U.S. women and girls conducted by the Guttmacher Institute in April.

The numbers show that more than two-thirds of the women who received contraception coverage reported using it at least once in the past 12 months, compared with less than a quarter of women who did not.

In contrast, more than half of the men who got contraceptive coverage reported doing so at least twice in the previous 12 months.

More:How are the women’s contraception options shaping up?

The study also found that coverage is more effective when it is offered by an employer.

More than half (55 percent) of women reporting that they have used a contraceptive method in the 12 months before receiving coverage were eligible for coverage, compared to only about a third of men.

This is particularly true for women in their 20s, who were twice as likely as their men counterparts to be eligible.

There is also evidence that the types of contraception women receive are improving.

A recent study found a 50 percent reduction in the number of unintended pregnancies among women using hormonal methods.

And a recent study also showed that the use of IUDs was less common among younger women.

This study has some important caveats, though.

The authors say that their analysis doesn’t include data from people who didn’t get insurance in the year before they were surveyed.

And it doesn’t address the fact that contraceptive coverage varies widely by state.

The Guttms study is an update of a previous survey that the researchers conducted in 2013.

The data that they collected in 2013 did not have a specific question about coverage, but the previous survey also did not ask about contraceptive coverage, the researchers said.

The authors said that the new survey was able to measure the effect of different types of coverage.

The researchers say that the results should be interpreted with caution because women who use contraceptive methods in the workplace, in other words, who don’t get coverage, may not have been included in the study.

What are some of the other findings of the study?

The authors found that people in rural or lower-income states who are in the top quartile of women with access to contraceptive coverage tend to use contraception at least as often as those in high income.

The same is true of women using contraception in the workforce.

And among women reporting contraceptive use, those in the highest quartile are also more likely, on average, to be insured.

In the last decade, the proportion of women aged 25 to 54 who were covered by an insurance plan has increased significantly, the authors said.

They said this may be because insurance plans have been covering contraception more broadly in the states.

But the authors cautioned that the findings are preliminary and need more research.

What are the implications of the findings?

According to the researchers, the findings provide a valuable window into the health care systems and health care outcomes of the United, and may help inform efforts to improve the health outcomes of U., U. S. citizens, and all Americans.