Which of the 5 common health care issues will make your health care provider ask you to buy a new health insurance policy?

You’ve heard that doctors aren’t always right and they shouldn’t have to ask you about your health problems.

But a new study shows that when the question comes up, the answer is probably “yes.”

According to a report from the Harvard School of Public Health, people who were asked to answer questions about their health problems were less likely to be satisfied with their health care coverage and were more likely to say they were willing to pay more for it.

That’s according to a new survey of 5,000 adults from Kaiser Permanente, the nation’s largest health insurance provider.

The study, which surveyed 7,000 U.S. adults from October 2016 through April 2017, was based on a survey of more than 1,500 people.

It was funded by the National Institutes of Health.

A lot of the answers to the survey were based on questions about the health care system, the economy, and the health of the people who received care.

For example, people were asked if they were satisfied with the quality of the healthcare that they received, how well they were able to get their medications, or whether they were feeling better.

That last one is a little more relevant.

People who were told they were happy with the care they received were more than twice as likely to rate their quality of care as those who were not.

There were also questions about where the person was at the time of the survey.

People were asked how much they were paying for the insurance, what their monthly payment was, and whether they could get a discount.

The survey found that a lot of people who answered those questions were not really satisfied with what they were getting.

More than a third of those who responded that they were dissatisfied with their insurance coverage were not satisfied with how much money they were going to get for their health insurance.

Some of those people were even more upset with the insurance provider than the questions they were asked.

The people who said they were unhappy with their coverage, which included almost half of the participants, were more apt to say the insurance company was making it hard for them to get medical care, rather than trying to help them.

This is not the first time people have asked about their insurance premiums, and people have complained about their coverage in the past.

For example, a study published last year by researchers at Harvard found that when asked about how much a person paid for their healthcare, more than a quarter of people said they didn’t feel comfortable asking about the premium.