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Updated on May 10, 2017.

Adopt-A-District Guide is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0

International License. To view a copy of this license, visit

Adopt-A-District Guide is the product of a partnership between Center for American Progress, Indivisible Project,
Organizing for Action, Progressive Change Campaign Committee, and Town Hall Project.


Youve been trying to locate your missing Member of Congress (MoC), to attend a town hall
or an event and let them hear your voice. Theyve been showing up for fundraisers and for
votesincluding to vote yes on the Houses cruel health care billbut they wont do their
jobs and have a town hall.

One thing is clear after the House of Representatives passed their cruel bill to strip
away healthcare from 24 million Americansmembers of Congress who voted for the
administrations bill are not standing up for their constituents best interests or listening to
their concerns. This has effectively left millions of Americans without representation when
they need it most.

Every American deserves to be heard and get answers to their questions, especially when
it comes to matters of life and death. Members of Congress who want to ensure that
people are prioritized over politics and stop the House bill in its tracks should step up and

Adopting a district is similar to hosting an empty chair townhall, except the person in the
chair may be a neighboring or near-by member of Congress who is stepping in to help their
peers constituents who are being ignored.

This guide includes key facts, message guidance, steps for inviting members and hosting an
event, sample tweets, and congressional district-specific impact numbers.


These are the facts about the Republican healthcare repeal bill that passed the House of

The bill will cost American lives. Thats not an exaggeration, its a fact.

The bill, as written, will deny coverage to the millions of people who have pre-
existing conditions who will be be stranded without affordable options for

Voting on a bill that affects 1/6th of the national economy, without a CBO score
showing how much it will cost, is utterly reckless. The Senate must hold public
hearings and get a CBO score.

Nearly 140 million Americans who get health care through their employer will not
be sparedmillions everywhere are at risk of losing protections against lifetime
caps on insurance.

The bill would mean premium hikes for common issues; over $4,000 for a person
with asthma, $8,000 for someone with depression and a whopping $17,000 for a
pregnancy (WITHOUT any complications).

The bill cuts Medicaid by over $800 billion which will result in millions of the
countrys most vulnerable losing coverage, especially working families, children
and people with disabilitiesall for a tax cut to the wealthiest few.

Passing health care reform was an historic achievement that truly changed the lives of
families across the country, many of whom never had access to affordable care. Under
Obamacare, 20 million more Americans have gained health care coverage and the nations
uninsured rate is at an all-time low. There are more positive steps that can be taken to
continue this progressbut despite the rhetoric from its opponents, the health care law has
never been more popular.

At the end of the day, 217 members sold out their constituents and proved theyre
nothing more than rubber stamps for this administrations destructive agenda. They
decided it was more important to give the White House a win than to stand up for families
who have everything to lose.

A vote in favor of this legislation was a vote to punish people for getting sick, for getting
older, for having less income, for being femaleall to hand a massive tax giveaway to the
rich. If this bill were signed into law, 24 million fewer people could have insurance, Medicaid
would be slashed by nearly $1 trillion, protections for pre-existing conditions would be

gutted, insurers would no longer be required to cover essential health benefits, and Planned
Parenthood would be defunded.

Nobody truly believes this bill will make peoples lives better. Not medical experts. Not
health care providers. Not AARP or the American Cancer Society. Not the overwhelming
majority of Americans. Not even the members who voted for it, who cant seem to explain
what is good about this bill. And those representatives will continue to be held accountable
by their constituents for the callous vote they cast.

But the health care fight is far from overthe Senate has already made clear they want
nothing to do with the heartless bill that passed in the House. Even some Senators who are
staunch Obamacare opponents have drawn lines in the sand that the House bill blatantly
violates, like defunding Planned Parenthood, slashing Medicaid, and gutting protections for
pre-existing conditions.

Nevertheless, leaders in the Senate intend to craft their own legislation to move forward
on repealing Obamacare.

So the same volunteers and community leaders who fought valiantly against the House
repeal effort will need to be just as vigilant in making their voices heard by members
of the Senate. Senators will now decide whether they really want to go through with
repealing a health care law thats changed so many lives for the better instead of working in
a bipartisan manner to protect and improve it.

The House members who rubber stamped the administrations disastrous Obamacare
repeal bill are already seeing massive blowback in their districts. The fear and anger from
their constituents who could lose their access to quality, affordable health care is palpable.
And the Senate, no doubt, is taking note. The more they hear the stories of the personal
stories millions of Americans who have so much on the line, the more terrified they are of
being responsible for inflicting that harm.

Thats why now, more than ever, we all need to make our voices heardits the only way
we can stop this heartless crusade.



The goal is to hold your MoC accountable for their monstrous vote on healthcare. Pressure
from constituents like you is how we let MoCs know that they arent doing their job and
they arent representing your needs. It also reminds them they will have to answer to their
constituents for the choices they make. Its hard to apply this kind of pressure, however,
when your MoC wont even show their face for a town hall in their own district.

Our strategy is to publicly air your and others discontent, and make clear that decisions like
these are disastrous. To do this, you can invite a more progressive MoC from a neighboring
district to do what yours wonttalk about healthcare and this bills implications in your
district. This allows us to frame the problem: the MoC who voted Yes are too ashamed to
face their constituents.

Neighboring districts often share a media market. This means that any press your event with
your special guest receives will get back to your MoC; that media will draw a stark contrast
between a politician toeing a dangerous party line and a representative who understands
the need to protect the ACA (Obamacare). Inviting an MoC who voted No on the AHCA
will allow positive media for the MoC who voted No and negative media for the MoC who
voted Yes. This pressures the Yes votes to show up to answer to constituents like you; after
all, if they dont show up, they know that well continue to frame the fight without them.


On Monday, May 8th Rep. Sean Patrick Maloney, a Democrat from New Yorks 18th
District took a road trip north to Republican John Fasos district. Faso had been hiding
from his constituents for quite a while, so Maloney offered to attend a planned Empty
Chair town hall in his placeturning it into an Adopted Member Town Hall. This gave
Fasos constituents the opportunity to finally hear directly from a MoC what repeal really
means for their district.
Since then, the idea has taken off! Rep. Ruben Gallego of Arizona made did the same
in Martha McSallys district. And Rep. Mark Pocan of Wisconsin did the same in Speaker
Paul Ryans district!

Identify a neighboring group. Use the action map on the Indivisible or OFA website to
search for groups in nearby districts: and

Introduce yourself and make an ask. Send an email or a message to the other group.
Explain the purpose for reaching out (i.e., you want to host their MoC or you want to lend
them your MoC. If you are reaching out because you want to lend them your MoC, please
remember that the official invite should be coming from the group that is in the MoCs

Plan a strategy meeting. Set a time for an in person or phone meeting to brainstorm and
set plans. Time is of the essence, so doing a phone meeting is fine if its tough to get people


At your meeting or over the phone, go through the following steps:

Book a venue. Explore holding your event at a local school, library, church, town
hall or conference or convention center where a space can be obtained for low or
no cost. Find out if basics like chairs and audio equipment are already available at
the venue.

Write an agenda. Youre putting time into coordinating this event, so take time to
make the most of it by outlining a detailed agenda for the day of the event. A few
questions to consider:

Who will introduce your MoC? We recommend constituents who would

be affected by repeal. Personal stories from people in the district are one
of the most powerful tools at our disposal.

Will you have an emcee?

How much time will the MoC have for remarks?

How much time for Q&A?

What other speakers will you invite if any? Local doctors, nurses, policy
professionals, or affected individuals or storytellers can make great
speakers. Do not feel the need to have more than a few other speakers,
though; the bulk of the time should be lent to the MoC.

Plan your questions. Like with any town hall, you should take time before the
event to develop a list of questions. See How to Stand Indivisible at Town Halls for


A year and a half ago, I donated one of my kidneys to a stranger. And because of that
any insurance company would consider me to have a serious pre-existing condition.
A couple of days ago, one of the GOP congressmen said something along the lines of:
People who are healthy are good people, people who have pre-existing conditions
are bad people. I dont know what to say about that. That leaves me speechless and
Jennifer, Founder of Indivisible Colusa, California

tips and Enough is Enough for talking points. You can also find resources from
OFAs Get Ready for Recess.

Identify constituents with personal stories. Invite constituents with personal

stories about the ACA to share before the MoC speaks or to be the first question
askers. Again, you dont need more than a couple before the MoC speaks.

Assign volunteers roles for the event. One person can take on more than one
role if youre short on volunteers, but these roles can be great opportunities to
recruit new folks from your network or those of other group members!

Welcome/ Sign-in: sits a folding table and signs everyone in on a clipboard,

collecting email and phone numbers. Invites all locals to the debrief
meeting and collects RSVPs.

Visibility: Responsible for signage inside and outside the venue, as


Mic duty (ideally two volunteers): Passes the mic to constituents during
Q&A portion. Makes certain that the A/V equipment works before the
event begins, but someone should do that.

Ushers: Asks folks if theyve signed in and then points them to seats,
making sure to fill up the front rows first.

Social media (ideally two volunteers): One person to manage the

livestream, one person to live tweet the event. This team should post
the event on Facebook as soon as possible, invite all their friends, and
encourage everyone in the group to do the same. This person should also
make sure to post pictures and video to Indivisible Twitter and put them
up on Mobilize.

Emcee: Gives brief welcome remarks and introduces each speaker.

Inviting the MoC who voted Yes on the AHCA: (we expect them to say no and skip the
event, but great if they attend, as you can have a real live Town Hall!):

Official invite to the office. Submit an official meeting request through your
MoCs website, call their office and ask to speak to the scheduler, or request
the schedulers email address. Be prepared to follow up if/when you dont get
a speedy response; the best way to follow up is via phone. When you email
the scheduler on a request like this, it doesnt hurt to include the MoCs Press
Secretary, who is charged with protecting the narrative about the MoC. You can
also hand deliver an invitation to a district office. To drum up extra excitement
about the event, document the process and post about it on social media with
photos and video.

Emphasize that youre a constituent. In all of your communications, stress that

you are constituents, that you want to hear directly from them, and that youre
interested in a polite, respectful exchange of ideas. Explain how many people
youre expecting and let them know if youre expecting press.

Explain the alternative. Make it clear that youre inviting a neighboring member
of Congress and explain your reason for doing so.

If your member wont attend, invite a neighboring MoC who voted correctly.
Call their office, ask to speak to their scheduler, get the schedulers email, and
send them an invitation. (Need help? Contact the Progressive Change Campaign
Committees Capitol Hill team AFTER you have extended the invite by emailing

Inviting the MoC who voted No on the AHCA and is visiting the district (we want them to
say yes and attend!):

Official invitation to the office. Use the same above outlined tactics to publicly
invite your MoC to the town hall.

Explain the circumstances. Share the plan with your MoC and explain why this is
beneficial to both the constituents in the other district and to their own image. If
you have any event details to share, do. Its also fine to note that we are working to
do this in other districts as well.


Arrivals and sign in (10 minutes)

Welcome table volunteers sign everyone in and collect RSVPs for the followup meeting.
Ushers point people to seating.

Introductions (5 minutes)
Emcee welcomes everyone and shares the run of show.

Expert speakers and/or personal stories from affected constituents (10-15 minutes)
Speakers take a few minutes to share remarks (be sure to set time expectations in

MoC Introduction (5 minutes or less)

Organizer or affected constituents introduce the Adopted MoC.

MoC Remarks (5-10 minutes)

MoC makes a few opening remarks (set clear expectations with the MoC in advance).

Q&A (40 minutes)

The bulk of the town hall should be the MoC taking questions from the crowd.

Closing (5 minutes)
Emcee thanks attendees and MoC for joining.


Invite local media. Write a press release and send it to all of your local media contacts.
Directions for how to write a press release can be found here.

Spread the word on social media. Facebook, Twitter, Patch, Instagram, share your event on
your groups account and on own your own as well. Encourage all of your leadership team
and your members to do the same.

Call and email your member list. While this will drive some attendance, calling anyone you
have a phone number for is by far the best way to drive attendance.

Let other groups in your district know. Do you know people who are parts of other
progressive organizations? Or who are part of constituencies who might be interested, like
medical professionals, mothers groups, etc? Let them know about the event and send them
a version of the email you sent your members that they can email their lists.

Post flyers and send invitations. Do you have a talented graphic designer or just some
markers and printer paper? Either way, you have the tools you need to post flyers on every
bulletin board and telephone pole in town.

Make a plan to promote the event at the last minute. Post an update in the Facebook
group and on Twitter. Bring your friends and neighbors. Send a last minute email update.


Remind your attendees before the event. Find a few volunteers to help call through your
attendees the day before the event to confirm location and information.

Confirm how much time your MoC has for the event. You may need to change the agenda
to accommodate them. While other speakers can be good, remember that the media is
largely interested in the MoC.

Confirm with local media and speakers. Make sure your speakers and local media have all
information for the event and are planning to attend.

Set up in advance. Arrive at the venue a few hours before the event to get set up.

Set up a sign-in table for all of your attendees, and use your welcome table to
recruit them to attend your next meeting. Get peoples phone numbers and
emails (sign someone in on the first line with both phone and email and other
folks will follow suit).

Arrange seating for the speakers.

Work with speakers who are not the MoC to practice their comments. Remind
them to keep it brief, 2-3 minutes tops.

Test all lighting and A/V equipment.

Charge all devices for social media leads.

Reserve space for the press.

Make sure you have a seating section for people with disabilities. The usher should
know where this is and point people there, as necessary.

Prepare your speakers with the run of show. Make sure you prepare the MoC with the
timing of the agenda and answer his/her questions in advance of starting the program.

Host a debrief meeting. Use this as an opportunity to bring in new members and show
your gratitude to everyone who helped make this a success. Consider holding a combined
meeting with both districtsthis could be the first event in a great relationship!

How did it go? Ask feeling questions and discuss candidly. Are you happy with the turnout?
The run of show? The press? What would you do differently if you could do it over again?

Write thank you notes. Handwrite thank you notes for the MoC and special guests.

Amplify your work. Share all photos, videos, and press coverage with field@indivisibleguide.
com and

What next? Make a plan for your next action.




ALBANY Fallout over last weeks House vote

on the American Health Care Act is continuing
across upstate New York, with planned
protests, new television ads and a Democratic
congressman holding a town hall meeting in the
district of his Republican neighbor.


Tired of being ignored by your member of Congress? Invite a nearby member to join you
instead #AdoptADistrict

Every American deserves to be heard. If this isnt happening, its time to #AdoptADistrict

Did your MoC show up to vote to take away your health care but is MIA back home?

If your MoC is ignoring you, invite one that wont #AdoptADistrict

MoCs who want to ensure that people > politics and stop the House health care bill in its
tracks should step up and #AdoptADistrict

Sources: Center for American Progress, Coverage Losses Under the ACA Repeal Bill for
Congressional Districts in All States and Number of Americans with Pre-Existing Conditions
by Congressional District.

Representative Name Total Non-Elderly Representative Name Total Non-Elderly

by District Coverage with Pre- Coverage with Pre-
Loss Existing Loss Existing
(Non-Elderly) Condition (Non-Elderly) Condition
all districts 24,000,000 134,000,000 Doris O. Matsui (CA-6) 57,100 309,500
Bradley Byrne (AL-1) 67,100 280,500 Ami Bera (CA-7) 44,800 316,200
Martha Roby (AL-2) 62,000 275,700 Paul Cook (CA-8) 51,900 289,900
Mike Rogers (AL-3) 65,000 282,700 Jerry McNerney (CA-9) 55,200 307,800
Robert B. Aderholt 65,500 268,500 Jeff Denham (CA-10) 51,000 311,200
Mark DeSaulnier 44,800 323,900
Mo Brooks (AL-5) 61,400 296,000 (CA-11)
Gary J. Palmer (AL-6) 53,100 293,000 Nancy Pelosi (CA-12) 43,300 338,300
Terri A. Sewell (AL-7) 70,300 263,400 Barbara Lee (CA-13) 48,400 330,200
Don Young (AK-AL) 44,500 326,400 Jackie Speier (CA-14) 37,200 333,200
Tom OHalleran (AZ-1) 46,500 299,700 Eric Swalwell (CA-15) 44,100 342,800
Martha McSally (AZ-2) 40,100 280,300 Jim Costa (CA-16) 65,500 300,200
Ral M. Grijalva (AZ-3) 52,400 309,400 Ro Khanna (CA-17) 39,000 338,900
Paul A. Gosar (AZ-4) 39,800 273,800 Anna G. Eshoo (CA-18) 36,600 325,300
Andy Biggs (AZ-5) 40,700 327,200 Zoe Lofgren (CA-19) 49,100 336,200
David Schweikert 37,700 313,600 Jimmy Panetta (CA- 49,500 307,400
(AZ-6) 20)
Ruben Gallego (AZ-7) 71,300 316,000 David G. Valadao 60,100 291,100
Trent Franks (AZ-8) 39,800 301,100
Devin Nunes (CA-22) 55,300 298,800
Kyrsten Sinema (AZ-9) 50,700 342,100
Kevin McCarthy (CA- 51,200 304,900
Eric A. Rick Crawford 51,000 281,100 23)
Salud O. Carbajal 41,700 303,200
J. French Hill (AR-2) 45,300 307,200 (CA-24)
Steve Womack (AR-3) 51,600 314,500 Stephen Knight (CA- 46,400 310,900
Bruce Westerman 48,900 274,700 25)
(AR-4) Julia Brownley (CA-26) 44,300 308,700
Doug LaMalfa (CA-1) 45,600 278,500 Judy Chu (CA-27) 41,400 315,800
Jared Huffman (CA-2) 41,100 301,300 Adam B. Schiff (CA-28) 46,500 323,300
John Garamendi 44,500 303,100 Tony Crdenas (CA-29) 62,100 312,200
Brad Sherman (CA-30) 47,500 338,300
Tom McClintock 38,200 296,100
(CA-4) Pete Aguilar (CA-31) 55,500 311,100
Mike Thompson (CA-5) 43,500 307,400

Representative Name Total Non-Elderly Representative Name Total Non-Elderly
Coverage with Pre- Coverage with Pre-
Loss Existing Loss Existing
(Non-Elderly) Condition (Non-Elderly) Condition
Grace F. Napolitano 51,500 313,100 Rosa L. DeLauro (CT-3) 42,900 306,900
James A. Himes (CT-4) 46,800 320,800
Ted Lieu (CA-33) 31,900 313,200
Elizabeth H. Esty 44,700 307,100
vacant (CA-34) 69,200 321,700 (CT-5)
Norma J. Torres (CA- 57,300 322,300 Lisa Blunt Rochester 62,200 389,100
35) (DE-AL)
Raul Ruiz (CA-36) 53,300 289,100 Eleanor Holmes 48,600 291,300
Norton (DC-AL)
Karen Bass (CA-37) 55,600 314,300
Matt Gaetz (FL-1) 56,000 298,300
Linda T. Snchez (CA- 48,500 310,300
38) Neal P. Dunn (FL-2) 63,900 287,400
Edward R. Royce (CA- 41,900 320,700 Ted S. Yoho (FL-3) 64,200 280,300
John H. Rutherford 62,400 303,100
Lucille Roybal-Allard 75,300 311,000 (FL-4)
Al Lawson, Jr. (FL-5) 67,400 298,500
Mark Takano (CA-41) 56,600 316,700
Ron DeSantis (FL-6) 63,600 273,000
Ken Calvert (CA-42) 45,400 333,500
Stephanie N. Murphy 65,100 310,200
Maxine Waters (CA-43) 58,400 317,800 (FL-7)
Nanette Diaz Barragn 62,000 301,500 Bill Posey (FL-8) 57,900 273,700
Darren Soto (FL-9) 77,900 303,500
Mimi Walters (CA-45) 35,600 338,400
Val Butler Demings 74,400 318,600
J. Luis Correa (CA-46) 61,700 317,300 (FL-10)
Alan S. Lowenthal 51,700 312,100 Daniel Webster (FL-11) 59,500 247,300
Gus M. Bilirakis (FL-12) 60,600 277,000
Dana Rohrabacher 41,600 316,200
(CA-48) Charlie Crist (FL-13) 58,200 280,500

Darrell E. Issa (CA-49) 36,400 307,000 Kathy Castor (FL-14) 68,400 308,800

Duncan Hunter (CA- 45,900 320,600 Dennis A. Ross (FL-15) 68,100 292,600
50) Vern Buchanan (FL-16) 58,200 274,300
Juan Vargas (CA-51) 60,700 299,400 Thomas J. Rooney 61,100 253,100
Scott H. Peters (CA-52) 36,000 329,600 (FL-17)

Susan A. Davis (CA-53) 44,900 337,300 Brian J. Mast (FL-18) 63,300 272,400

Diana DeGette (CO-1) 52,000 352,300 Francis Rooney (FL-19) 62,400 270,200

Jared Polis (CO-2) 38,700 346,200 Alcee L. Hastings (FL- 67,100 294,900
Scott R. Tipton (CO-3) 47,200 305,100
Lois Frankel (FL-21) 62,700 276,000
Ken Buck (CO-4) 44,300 338,600
Theodore E. Deutch 68,000 299,200
Doug Lamborn (CO-5) 37,700 327,300 (FL-22)
Mike Coffman (CO-6) 47,400 346,700 Debbie Wasserman 70,400 304,400
Schultz (FL-23)
Ed Perlmutter (CO-7) 44,500 334,700
Frederica S. Wilson 79,900 306,400
John B. Larson (CT-1) 46,100 301,800 (FL-24)
Joe Courtney (CT-2) 39,800 304,500

Representative Name Total Non-Elderly Representative Name Total Non-Elderly
Coverage with Pre- Coverage with Pre-
Loss Existing Loss Existing
(Non-Elderly) Condition (Non-Elderly) Condition
Mario Diaz-Balart 75,500 293,400 Bradley Scott 37,800 308,200
(FL-25) Schneider (IL-10)
Carlos Curbelo (FL-26) 78,500 306,600 Bill Foster (IL-11) 43,100 314,600
Ileana Ros-Lehtinen 81,300 306,700 Mike Bost (IL-12) 41,100 291,100
Rodney Davis (IL-13) 39,300 290,800
Earl L. Buddy Carter 62,800 297,600
(GA-1) Randy Hultgren (IL-14) 37,500 323,600

Sanford D. Bishop, Jr. 74,600 277,800 John Shimkus (IL-15) 39,500 284,400
(GA-2) Adam Kinzinger (IL-16) 37,800 293,300
A. Drew Ferguson, IV 60,100 299,400 Cheri Bustos (IL-17) 43,700 279,800
Darin LaHood (IL-18) 34,700 296,600
Henry C. Hank 74,600 329,400
Johnson, Jr. (GA-4) Peter J. Visclosky (IN-1) 39,900 299,700

John Lewis (GA-5) 78,700 315,000 Jackie Walorski (IN-2) 41,900 296,800

vacant (GA-6) 57,200 328,000 Jim Banks (IN-3) 40,500 302,400

Rob Woodall (GA-7) 67,500 355,000 Todd Rokita (IN-4) 37,900 310,500

Austin Scott (GA-8) 69,100 284,600 Susan W. Brooks (IN-5) 37,700 326,800

Doug Collins (GA-9) 68,800 292,100 Luke Messer (IN-6) 39,800 297,400

Jody B. Hice (GA-10) 61,500 302,600 Andr Carson (IN-7) 52,500 311,900

Barry Loudermilk 67,200 328,200 Larry Bucshon (IN-8) 37,800 294,700

Trey Hollingsworth 37,500 305,400
Rick W. Allen (GA-12) 72,100 293,200 (IN-9)

David Scott (GA-13) 74,300 327,400 Rod Blum (IA-1) 41,000 318,300

Tom Graves (GA-14) 72,100 285,700 David Loebsack (IA-2) 43,800 319,300

Colleen Hanabusa 36,100 295,200 David Young (IA-3) 45,400 343,000

Steve King (IA-4) 40,900 307,900
Tulsi Gabbard (HI-2) 46,300 298,100
Roger W. Marshall 50,000 289,700
Ral R. Labrador (ID-1) 67,400 344,400 (KS-1)

Michael K. Simpson 67,200 328,800 Lynn Jenkins (KS-2) 54,600 289,000

Kevin Yoder (KS-3) 53,700 323,500
Bobby L. Rush (IL-1) 46,400 300,700
vacant (KS-4) 57,600 298,100
Robin L. Kelly (IL-2) 48,000 294,100
James Comer (KY-1) 47,300 280,100
Daniel Lipinski (IL-3) 44,100 311,600
Brett Guthrie (KY-2) 44,000 304,500
Luis V. Gutirrez (IL-4) 58,400 304,900
John A. Yarmuth 47,200 309,700
Mike Quigley (IL-5) 39,100 321,400 (KY-3)

Peter J. Roskam (IL-6) 34,000 322,200 Thomas Massie (KY-4) 42,700 313,400

Danny K. Davis (IL-7) 51,500 307,900 Harold Rogers (KY-5) 54,000 272,500

Raja Krishnamoorthi 43,100 312,800 Andy Barr (KY-6) 48,800 315,300

Steve Scalise (LA-1) 46,900 337,800
Janice D. Schakowsky 38,300 313,800
Cedric L. Richmond 62,200 331,000

Representative Name Total Non-Elderly Representative Name Total Non-Elderly
Coverage with Pre- Coverage with Pre-
Loss Existing Loss Existing
(Non-Elderly) Condition (Non-Elderly) Condition
Clay Higgins (LA-3) 50,100 321,900 Tim Walberg (MI-7) 39,500 291,900
Mike Johnson (LA-4) 49,800 303,900 Mike Bishop (MI-8) 38,200 313,600
Ralph Lee Abraham 51,700 298,500 Sander M. Levin (MI-9) 43,000 302,900
Paul Mitchell (MI-10) 40,200 300,500
Garret Graves (LA-6) 48,000 328,100
David A. Trott (MI-11) 34,200 318,600
Chellie Pingree (ME-1) 48,600 281,700
Debbie Dingell (MI-12) 41,600 295,700
Bruce Poliquin (ME-2) 52,500 266,500
John Conyers, Jr. 56,600 272,400
Andy Harris (MD-1) 36,600 306,500 (MI-13)
C. A. Dutch 40,800 327,700 Brenda L. Lawrence 51,700 281,900
Ruppersberger (MD-2) (MI-14)
John P. Sarbanes 38,100 321,900 Timothy J. Walz (MN-1) 51,200 276,300
Jason Lewis (MN-2) 50,200 304,100
Anthony G. Brown 42,400 325,700
(MD-4) Erik Paulsen (MN-3) 49,200 310,200

Steny H. Hoyer (MD-5) 36,700 340,100 Betty McCollum (MN- 54,800 298,500
John K. Delaney (MD- 38,300 329,600
6) Keith Ellison (MN-5) 58,700 305,100

Elijah E. Cummings 43,900 302,100 Tom Emmer (MN-6) 49,600 300,500

(MD-7) Collin C. Peterson 49,600 265,600
Jamie Raskin (MD-8) 36,500 332,400 (MN-7)

Richard E. Neal (MA-1) 50,900 306,100 Richard M. Nolan 52,200 270,600

James P. McGovern 45,500 319,600
(MA-2) Trent Kelly (MS-1) 71,200 299,400

Niki Tsongas (MA-3) 51,400 328,000 Bennie G. Thompson 80,500 286,800

Joseph P. Kennedy, III 37,900 321,900
(MA-4) Gregg Harper (MS-3) 69,600 302,300

Katherine M. Clark 39,200 333,400 Steven M. Palazzo 68,200 307,400

(MA-5) (MS-4)

Seth Moulton (MA-6) 41,900 324,900 Wm. Lacy Clay (MO-1) 69,800 306,800

Michael E. Capuano 59,300 335,000 Ann Wagner (MO-2) 42,500 328,700

(MA-7) Blaine Luetkemeyer 51,400 323,200
Stephen F. Lynch 42,400 329,800 (MO-3)
(MA-8) Vicky Hartzler (MO-4) 60,000 307,600
William R. Keating 41,100 304,300 Emanuel Cleaver 69,400 313,200
(MA-9) (MO-5)
Jack Bergman (MI-1) 40,300 278,900 Sam Graves (MO-6) 53,600 317,400
Bill Huizenga (MI-2) 43,700 297,200 Billy Long (MO-7) 70,600 307,000
Justin Amash (MI-3) 43,600 304,600 Jason Smith (MO-8) 61,800 291,900
John R. Moolenaar 42,000 283,700 vacant (MT-AL) 61,400 425,900
Jeff Fortenberry (NE-1) 49,000 263,200
Daniel T. Kildee (MI-5) 46,300 275,700
Don Bacon (NE-2) 50,400 277,900
Fred Upton (MI-6) 43,500 292,600

Representative Name Total Non-Elderly Representative Name Total Non-Elderly
Coverage with Pre- Coverage with Pre-
Loss Existing Loss Existing
(Non-Elderly) Condition (Non-Elderly) Condition
Adrian Smith (NE-3) 49,900 242,700 Nydia M. Velzquez 122,400 319,500
Dina Titus (NV-1) 44,200 302,500
Hakeem S. Jeffries 108,100 329,300
Mark E. Amodei (NV-2) 37,500 294,300 (NY-8)
Jacky Rosen (NV-3) 33,500 323,500 Yvette D. Clarke (NY-9) 111,100 326,500
Ruben Kihuen (NV-4) 38,300 295,000 Jerrold Nadler (NY-10) 86,100 312,800
Carol Shea-Porter 32,700 288,900 Daniel M. Donovan, Jr. 82,100 308,000
(NH-1) (NY-11)
Ann M. Kuster (NH-2) 32,900 283,300 Carolyn B. Maloney 81,200 327,300
Donald Norcross (NJ-1) 43,600 312,900 (NY-12)

Frank A. LoBiondo 43,900 299,200 Adriano Espaillat 114,300 342,600

(NJ-2) (NY-13)

Thomas MacArthur 33,700 307,100 Joseph Crowley (NY- 123,600 315,100

(NJ-3) 14)

Christopher H. Smith 39,100 303,900 Jos E. Serrano (NY-15) 128,600 315,200

(NJ-4) Eliot L. Engel (NY-16) 79,800 312,500
Josh Gottheimer 37,100 323,200 Nita M. Lowey (NY-17) 76,700 314,800
Sean Patrick Maloney 67,300 305,600
Frank Pallone, Jr. 41,900 328,100 (NY-18)
John J. Faso (NY-19) 65,800 294,000
Leonard Lance (NJ-7) 35,200 331,800
Paul Tonko (NY-20) 63,200 304,700
Albio Sires (NJ-8) 58,200 339,700
Elise M. Stefanik (NY- 64,400 295,300
Bill Pascrell, Jr. (NJ-9) 49,900 327,000 21)
Donald M. Payne, Jr. 52,800 329,400 Claudia Tenney (NY- 63,900 289,000
(NJ-10) 22)
Rodney P. 33,000 319,600 Tom Reed (NY-23) 68,300 289,400
Frelinghuysen (NJ-11)
John Katko (NY-24) 65,600 296,600
Bonnie Watson 41,400 324,100
Coleman (NJ-12) Louise McIntosh 65,700 299,500
Slaughter (NY-25)
Michelle Lujan 46,300 288,100
Grisham (NM-1) Brian Higgins (NY-26) 64,800 288,700
Stevan Pearce (NM-2) 50,900 275,300 Chris Collins (NY-27) 58,000 305,600
Ben Ray Lujn (NM-3) 50,400 280,100 G. K. Butterfield (NC-1) 82,900 297,500
Lee M. Zeldin (NY-1) 71,000 310,000 George Holding (NC-2) 75,100 315,100
Peter T. King (NY-2) 72,300 314,600 Walter B. Jones (NC-3) 70,400 299,000
Thomas R. Suozzi 70,500 307,100 David E. Price (NC-4) 71,300 322,100
Virginia Foxx (NC-5) 80,600 291,300
Kathleen M. Rice 72,900 308,200
(NY-4) Mark Walker (NC-6) 78,600 293,900

Gregory W. Meeks 112,200 342,100 David Rouzer (NC-7) 81,700 299,700

(NY-5) Richard Hudson 72,700 300,500
Grace Meng (NY-6) 107,400 324,700 (NC-8)
Robert Pittenger 82,300 306,400

Representative Name Total Non-Elderly Representative Name Total Non-Elderly
Coverage with Pre- Coverage with Pre-
Loss Existing Loss Existing
(Non-Elderly) Condition (Non-Elderly) Condition
Patrick T. McHenry 78,100 294,800 Robert A. Brady (PA-1) 61,100 306,300
Dwight Evans (PA-2) 54,300 296,400
Mark Meadows (NC-11) 76,900 280,500
Mike Kelly (PA-3) 41,400 287,400
Alma S. Adams (NC-12) 82,400 328,900
Scott Perry (PA-4) 42,500 305,500
Ted Budd (NC-13) 77,300 299,700
Glenn Thompson 38,900 286,500
Kevin Cramer (ND-AL) 33,700 316,000 (PA-5)
Steve Chabot (OH-1) 43,100 306,400 Ryan A. Costello (PA-6) 38,400 310,400
Brad R. Wenstrup 41,400 300,800 Patrick Meehan (PA-7) 34,900 300,600
Brian K. Fitzpatrick 37,800 306,500
Joyce Beatty (OH-3) 50,900 324,400 (PA-8)
Jim Jordan (OH-4) 39,900 297,600 Bill Shuster (PA-9) 40,900 280,700
Robert E. Latta (OH-5) 37,200 297,800 Tom Marino (PA-10) 39,300 292,000
Bill Johnson (OH-6) 40,500 284,900 Lou Barletta (PA-11) 40,800 292,100
Bob Gibbs (OH-7) 37,900 304,700 Keith J. Rothfus (PA- 36,800 292,700
Warren Davidson 39,500 302,700
(OH-8) Brendan F. Boyle 47,000 303,800
Marcy Kaptur (OH-9) 47,000 299,500
Michael F. Doyle (PA- 44,300 287,400
Michael R. Turner 40,600 293,600 14)
Charles W. Dent (PA- 42,200 303,300
Marcia L. Fudge (OH- 48,200 289,700 15)
Lloyd Smucker (PA-16) 44,200 298,500
Patrick J. Tiberi (OH- 39,500 328,300
12) Matt Cartwright (PA- 42,900 280,700
Tim Ryan (OH-13) 42,200 287,500
Tim Murphy (PA-18) 37,100 298,600
David P. Joyce (OH-14) 34,600 303,700
David N. Cicilline (RI-1) 31,700 221,300
Steve Stivers (OH-15) 39,900 317,500
James R. Langevin 27,700 222,600
James B. Renacci 31,600 291,600 (RI-2)
Mark Sanford (SC-1) 56,600 307,000
Jim Bridenstine (OK-1) 69,400 328,600
Joe Wilson (SC-2) 50,600 294,300
Markwayne Mullin 75,200 291,200
(OK-2) Jeff Duncan (SC-3) 58,500 272,200
Frank D. Lucas (OK-3) 61,100 314,600 Trey Gowdy (SC-4) 63,900 291,700
Tom Cole (OK-4) 64,900 317,400 vacant (SC-5) 62,000 283,500
Steve Russell (OK-5) 79,100 332,300 James E. Clyburn 71,000 270,900
Suzanne Bonamici 56,400 353,300
(OR-1) Tom Rice (SC-7) 70,000 278,000
Greg Walden (OR-2) 64,300 321,000 Kristi L. Noem (SD-AL) 63,000 352,500
Earl Blumenauer 64,500 357,500 David P. Roe (TN-1) 66,900 281,900
John J. Duncan, Jr. 58,300 299,300
Peter A. DeFazio 57,700 312,000 (TN-2)
Kurt Schrader (OR-5) 56,300 337,300

Representative Name Total Non-Elderly Representative Name Total Non-Elderly
Coverage with Pre- Coverage with Pre-
Loss Existing Loss Existing
(Non-Elderly) Condition (Non-Elderly) Condition
Charles J. Chuck 62,200 289,300 Roger Williams (TX-25) 50,500 326,100
Fleischmann (TN-3)
Michael C. Burgess 55,200 362,500
Scott DesJarlais (TN-4) 63,600 314,800 (TX-26)
Jim Cooper (TN-5) 68,900 329,500 Blake Farenthold 62,700 297,900
Diane Black (TN-6) 63,800 304,000
Henry Cuellar (TX-28) 91,700 291,000
Marsha Blackburn 57,300 312,900
(TN-7) Gene Green (TX-29) 107,100 319,800
David Kustoff (TN-8) 54,600 290,000 Eddie Bernice 86,300 318,000
Johnson (TX-30)
Steve Cohen (TN-9) 83,300 297,100
John R. Carter (TX-31) 52,200 340,300
Louie Gohmert (TX-1) 63,700 287,900
Pete Sessions (TX-32) 65,900 324,300
Ted Poe (TX-2) 59,800 336,600
Marc A. Veasey (TX-33) 107,200 309,600
Sam Johnson (TX-3) 52,000 368,400
Filemon Vela (TX-34) 96,000 285,900
John Ratcliffe (TX-4) 62,500 291,800
Lloyd Doggett (TX-35) 89,000 340,700
Jeb Hensarling (TX-5) 70,600 308,100
Brian Babin (TX-36) 63,200 308,300
Joe Barton (TX-6) 64,900 320,600
Rob Bishop (UT-1) 47,700 302,900
John Abney Culberson 63,900 339,600
(TX-7) Chris Stewart (UT-2) 55,600 302,400
Kevin Brady (TX-8) 61,800 344,000 Jason Chaffetz (UT-3) 51,200 298,000
Al Green (TX-9) 87,200 335,100 Mia B. Love (UT-4) 57,900 317,700
Michael T. McCaul 61,800 346,000 Peter Welch (VT-AL) 48,800 263,200
Robert J. Wittman 45,600 318,900
K. Michael Conaway 58,600 308,000 (VA-1)
Scott Taylor (VA-2) 45,200 310,700
Kay Granger (TX-12) 59,600 337,200
Robert C. Bobby 55,200 309,500
Mac Thornberry (TX-13) 57,700 291,500 Scott (VA-3)
Randy K. Weber, Sr. 64,500 314,600 A. Donald McEachin 58,200 313,100
(TX-14) (VA-4)
Vicente Gonzalez 102,500 306,900 Thomas A. Garrett, Jr. 55,700 291,100
(TX-15) (VA-5)
Beto ORourke (TX-16) 80,800 302,200 Bob Goodlatte (VA-6) 56,100 291,700
Bill Flores (TX-17) 61,900 313,900 Dave Brat (VA-7) 49,700 313,100
Sheila Jackson Lee 89,300 328,200 Donald S. Beyer, Jr. 45,700 339,400
(TX-18) (VA-8)
Jodey C. Arrington 60,400 292,300 H. Morgan Griffith 62,200 291,100
(TX-19) (VA-9)
Joaquin Castro (TX-20) 77,200 319,200 Barbara Comstock 45,900 331,300
Lamar Smith (TX-21) 54,700 328,700
Gerald E. Connolly 45,200 331,400
Pete Olson (TX-22) 54,800 380,400 (VA-11)
Will Hurd (TX-23) 74,700 302,500 Suzan K. DelBene 38,600 316,300
Kenny Marchant (TX- 62,300 350,700 (WA-1)
24) Rick Larsen (WA-2) 39,200 305,100

Representative Name Total Non-Elderly
Coverage with Pre-
Loss Existing
(Non-Elderly) Condition
Jaime Herrera Beutler 42,600 292,600
Dan Newhouse (WA-4) 51,500 285,000
Cathy McMorris 42,000 283,500
Rodgers (WA-5)
Derek Kilmer (WA-6) 38,500 275,400
Pramila Jayapal (WA- 38,300 333,300
David G. Reichert 41,500 319,700
Adam Smith (WA-9) 46,700 318,800
Denny Heck (WA-10) 39,100 304,800
David B. McKinley 39,600 248,300
Alexander X. Mooney 41,200 257,900
Evan H. Jenkins (WV-3) 43,700 231,800
Paul D. Ryan (WI-1) 49,600 306,400
Mark Pocan (WI-2) 50,900 321,500
Ron Kind (WI-3) 50,200 295,200
Gwen Moore (WI-4) 73,600 299,600
F. James 42,300 310,700
Sensenbrenner, Jr.
Glenn Grothman 44,600 299,900
Sean P. Duffy (WI-7) 52,100 295,400
Mike Gallagher (WI-8) 49,300 307,000
Liz Cheney (WY-AL) 43,700 248,300


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