In Abilene, a private practice doctor tells us even though there are some good provisions in the law, he's afraid it could mean the end of private medical care.
While he agrees with some of the changes in the new healthcare law, Dr. Austin King, an ear, nose and throat physician, thinks the law will make it harder on private doctors financially to run their businesses.
You won't find much support for the President Obama's healthcare reform law at Dr. Austin King's private practice.
"It's going to destroy the private practice of medicine is some things are not changed," King said.
He said some of those "things" include new computer systems the law will require him to purchase, that identify diseases, on top of more paperwork required by the Affordable Care Act.
He said some of his patients might even pay the penalty for not having insurance just to avoid purchasing it.
But it isn't all bad.
"I do agree with extending the coverage of children to the age of 26," King said. "Making insurance companies be more transparent as to how their policies are written," he added.
Another provision he agrees with is the requirement insurance companies spend a higher percentage of their premiums on healthcare rather than executive salaries.
King isn't alone in how he feels.
CNN Money reported on a survey of over 600 doctors, 17 percent of which say they could foresee closing their practices within one year.