This section of charts shows Wisconsin Wisconsin healthcare data based on the most recent 2019 data from the Census Bureau which was released in December of 2020 and tracks healthcare in the United States. Figure 1 shows the percentage of people who acquired some form of health coverage insurance during open enrollment. Wisconsin depicts it has a With Coverage of 94.6% which is the largest of all states in the greater region. The next chart (Figure 2) shows the change in the percent of people covered from 2018 to 2019 (latest year available) in the percentage of people in the greater Wisconsin area who had some form of health insurance coverage. the state of shows it has a Change in Coverage of 0.4% which is less than most other states in the area. The state with the highest change in health insurance coverage in the group is Indiana which depicts a change in insured of 0.8% (about twice as large).
In Figure 3 the relative proportions of different types of health insurance coverage benefits are shown (broken down by major categories of public versus private.) Not public insurance includes affordable care act/Obamacare, Medicare, and Medicaid. Wisconsin has the smallest proportion of private health insurance at 32.7% of the total. Second, it has the smallest proportion of public health insurance at 5.4% of the total.
Figure 4 shows the proportion of Wisconsin Wisconsin residents who are covered by more than one health insurance carrier. This occurs when, for instance a person might have Medicare as well as a private health plan. Wisconsin has the smallest proportion of people with two or more types of health insurance at 5% of the total.
The next chart shows a more detailed view of the types of health insurance held by people in the area including employer provided, direct purchased, Medicare, and public healthcare options (e.g. Medicaid.) Figure 5, it has the largest proportion of employer-based health insurance at 11% of the total and is ranked #1. Second, it has the smallest proportion of medicare at 13% of the total. Third, it has the smallest proportion of medicaid or public coverage at 7% of the total.
The next two charts show the percentage of men and women with coverage. First, Figure 6 shows men and it has a With Healthcare Coverage-Men of 94% which is the largest of all states in the surrounding region. In the next chart women are shown for the percentage that are covered by health insurance. Figure 7 shows it has a With Healthcare Coverage-Women of 95% which is the second most insurance coverage of all the states in the greater Wisconsin region. The state with the highest women with health care insurance coverage in the group is Michigan which shows an insurance coverage of 95% ( about the same size).
The next two charts show the percentage of people who do not have health care insurance. Both charts show the data broken out by household income with Figure 8 showing the percent covered by income group. the state of shows it has the hightest change in the percentage of people not covered with insurance of 8.8% for the $25k to $50k grouping. Figure 9 shows the change in the percentage of people who have no insurance from 2018 to 2019. the state of shows it has the hightest change in the percentage of people not covered with insurance of 1.3% for the over $100k-change group.
Figure 10 shows a breakdown of the people in the area who do not have health insurance. Of the people who DO NOT HAVE healthcare coverage, what is the breakdown by race. Wisconsin has the smallest proportion of whites without coverage at 8% of the total. Second, it has the largest proportion of asians without coverage at 2% of the total and is ranked #1. The next chart shows the percentage of children (17 years of age and younger) who do not have health insurance. In Figure 11, it has a Children without Health Insurance of 3.7% which is the third most children without health insurance of all other states in the greater Wisconsin region. The state with the highest children without health insurance in the group is Indiana which shows a children without insurance of 6.4% (72.2% larger).
Cities marked with an asterisk ("*") should resemble a city or town but do not have their own government (i.e. Mayor, City Council, etc.) These places should be recognizable by the local community but their boundaries have no legal status. Technically these include both Census Designated Places (CDP) and Census County Divisions (CCD) which are defined by the Census Bureau along with local authorities. (For more information, see:
Census Designated Place or "CDP")
and Census County Division "CCD".)
For comparison purposes, the US national average and the state average value are provided. Additionally, the "Combined Statistical Area" or CSA is shown that is closest to the city, county, or zip code shown. A CSA is a large grouping of adjacent metropolitan areas that identified by the Census Bureau based on social and economic ties. (See: Combined Statistical Area)
Data sources - Mouse over icon in upper right corner of each chart for information.