The federal government has awarded about $67 million in grants to groups around the country that will help people shop for health coverage. But Florida Gov. Rick Scott says the guidelines for these so-called navigators are inadequate. Joe Raedle/Getty Images hide caption

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From left, Garrett Berntsen, Jennifer Majer and William Shields compare notes at The Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies in Washington, D.C. Twenty-somethings have new choices under Obamacare. Heather Rousseau/NPR hide caption

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Mounting medical debt and struggles with insurers led Shelley Toreson to drop her health insurance. She now pays discounted rates upfront for her medical needs. Pauline Bartolone/Capital Public Radio hide caption

itoggle caption Pauline Bartolone/Capital Public Radio

Speech-language pathologists Jill Tullman (left) and Mendi Carroll (right) work with Bryce Vernon at Talking with Technology Camp in Empire, Colo., on July 25. Kristen Kidd/KCFR News hide caption

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The new health law has left some 20,000 workers on Capitol Hill unsure of their health care options for the coming year. Dwight Nadig/iStockphoto hide caption

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If you worked here, you'd be worried about losing your employer-funded health insurance contributions. iStockphoto.com hide caption

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Employees at a Papa John's in New Hyde Park, N.Y., make pizzas in 2012. Restaurant employees have been a focus of debate on Obamacare coverage. Kathy Kmonicek/Invision/AP hide caption

itoggle caption Kathy Kmonicek/Invision/AP