The health care reform law required Medicare to provide health insurance for the elderly, sick, disabled and poor by 2026, which would help the health care system absorb the additional $10.7 trillion in costs over the next 20 years.

But the health plan, known as Medicare Advantage, was designed to serve a broader base of Americans than the Medicare program, which currently covers retirees.

The health plan would likely cover a larger percentage of the population than the current Medicare program because of the larger number of Medicare beneficiaries.

However, it would still require Medicare to cover the costs of nursing home care and prescription drugs for people who can’t afford them.

The Senate health care bill would allow states to waive the 2026 mandate and offer more generous benefits to beneficiaries.

The House bill would also allow states and counties to provide more generous Medicare benefits, but would require the government to pay for it through tax increases and by spending the savings on Medicaid expansion.

The Congressional Budget Office estimates that the Medicare Advantage program would increase Medicare spending by $7.6 trillion over 10 years, or 4.5 percent of gross domestic product.

According to the Congressional Budget Service, the Medicare-to-Medicaid expansion would add $8.4 trillion to Medicare spending, or 10.3 percent of GDP.

The Affordable Care Act’s Medicaid expansion has been the focus of bipartisan pressure on the Trump administration to extend the program.

President Donald Trump said earlier this month that he would seek to extend a federal Medicaid expansion starting in 2020, though he said the expansion was too expensive.