Not everyone is happy about the Supreme Court upholding President Obama's Health Care Reform.
"It's another example of the baby boomer generation synching their vampire teeth into the young and and sucking out the little economic wealth that they have in order to pay for their medicine," a 25-year-old against the reform who asked to be called Texaco Joe instead of his real name said.
But there are some locals excited about what some have termed "Obama-Care".
"I do really like it because then I can go to the doctor and I don't have to worry about if something happens then how am I going to pay for it," Sarah Inskeep-Mueller said.
Those against the reform say they worry how they will be able to afford it if costs continue to rise.
"I'm 25 years old. I work an $8 an hour job downtown and so I'm working on paying rent and keeping myself full of food and this is just another hurdle in the way of me being able to prosper in the prime of my life," Joe said.
But insurance companies like Rocky Mountain Health Plans says rates are not going to increase because of this ruling.
"The point is not to get them covered by an insurance company necessarily. It's to get them in primary care so that you're going in for physicals, so that you're catching things early," president and CEO of the company Steve ErkenBrack said. "We're avoiding emergency room visits that are expensive for all of us. that's what we're trying to get to here."
And local primary care physicians say they are now expecting more patients. Luckily the reform helps them make sure there are enough doctors to go around.
"With some of those previsions we'll have the work force to be able to meet the increased demand that we expect for health care services," family doctor Gregory Reicks said.
Some people say now that it is mandatory to have insurance, they plan to abuse the system.
"It's tempting for me to go out to the hospital every week and get a cat-scan now that, that will be subsidized by the government through the theft of my paycheck," Joe said.
Doctors say this reform will give people who were uninsured or behind on preventive care like physicals an incentive to get them.
Local primary care physicians say they are expecting a lot of calls in the next few months for these type of appointments.