FILE - In this March 18, 2013 file photo, Illinois Department of Public Health Director LaMar Hasbrouck, left, accompanied by Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn, speaks at a news conference in Chicago. As hundreds of thousands of Illinoisans become newly eligible for health insurance next year, their search for adequate medical services will be most difficult in pockets of the state where an existing shortage of primary care physicians could be made worse by the federal health overhaul. Illinois is slightly above average compared to other states for its overall supply of primary care doctors. Hasbrouck is a physician who is leading a workgroup studying the gaps. (AP Photo/M. Spencer Green, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this March 18, 2013 file photo, Illinois Department of Public Health Director LaMar Hasbrouck, left, accompanied by Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn, speaks at a news conference in Chicago. As hundreds of thousands of Illinoisans become newly eligible for health insurance next year, their search for adequate medical services will be most difficult in pockets of the state where an existing shortage of primary care physicians could be made worse by the federal health overhaul. Illinois is slightly above average compared to other states for its overall supply of primary care doctors. Hasbrouck is a physician who is leading a workgroup studying the gaps. (AP Photo/M. Spencer Green, File)
FILE - In this March 18, 2013 file photo, Illinois Department of Public Health Director LaMar Hasbrouck, left, accompanied by Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn, speaks at a news conference in Chicago. As hundreds of thousands of Illinoisans become newly eligible for health insurance next year, their search for adequate medical services will be most difficult in pockets of the state where an existing shortage of primary care physicians could be made worse by the federal health overhaul. Illinois is slightly above average compared to other states for its overall supply of primary care doctors. Hasbrouck is a physician who is leading a workgroup studying the gaps. (AP Photo/M. Spencer Green, File)
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