The share of adults in the United States with an identified source of primary care decreased by two percentage points, from 77% in 2002 to 75% in 2015. Every age group saw a reduction in the share with an identified source of primary care except for consumers aged 80 and older. During this time period, the share of consumers with an identified source of primary care dropped for consumers in their 20s (60% to 56%), 30s (71% to 64%), 40s (79% to 75%), 50s (85% to 82%), 60s (91% to 89%), and 70s (95% to 93%). Primary care is defined . . .
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