The lineup for the 2017 Wanee Music Festival is in! Taking place from April 20-22 at the Spirit of Suwannee Music Park, the festival has packed their lineup with a ton of jam scene favorites, including headliners Bob Weir, Widespread Panic and the Trey Anastasio Band.The performing artist lineup appeared on the Wanee website today, and features over a dozen exciting entries. Gov’t Mule, Dark Star Orchestra, JJ Grey & Mofro, Les Brers (ft. Butch Trucks & Jaimoe), Jaimoe’s Jasssz Band, Leftover Salmon (performing the music of Neil Young), The Greyboy Allstars, Blackberry Smoke, Matisyahu, Keller Williams’ Grateful Grass, Papadosio, Turkuaz, Pink Talking Fu – Music of David Bowie & Prince, DJ Logic, Kung Fu, Pink Talking Fish, Bobby Lee Rodgers Trio, The Marcus King Band, The Yeti Trio and Brothers and Sister Band are all featured on the 2017 lineup.You can head to the Wanee website for tickets and more information about their exciting festival!Update: It appears that the artist lineup posted on the Wanee website was actually an accidental leak, and has since been removed.
Low-income adults overwhelmingly support Medicaid expansion and think the government-sponsored program offers health care coverage that is comparable to or even better in quality than private health insurance coverage, according to a new study from Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH) researchers.The study appears online October 8, 2014 in Health Affairs.“In the debate over whether or not states should participate in Medicaid expansion, we rarely hear the perspectives of those people most directly impacted by policies surrounding Medicaid,” said study co-author Benjamin Sommers, assistant professor of health policy and economics at HSPH. “Our survey shows that expanding Medicaid under the Affordable Care Act is quite popular among lower-income Americans and that they generally consider Medicaid to be good coverage.”Under the ACA, states can choose whether or not to expand Medicaid to adults with incomes below 138% of the federal poverty level. So far, 27 states and Washington, D.C. are expanding, while 23 states are not — and the issue is controversial in many of the latter states. Read Full Story