Just 3 percent of voters who self-identified as being more enthusiastic about voting this year answered "health-care law/Affordable Care Act/Obamacare" when asked their main reason for being so eager to go the polls this November, the Kaiser Family Foundation report said.
In fact, that reason was listed 11th out of 11 reasons for why people were excited to vote, finishing even behind "Issues (general)."
The biggest reason, Kaiser's monthly tracking poll found, was "elect more Republicans/GOP control of Senate," which was the answer 13 percent of more enthusiastic voters gave.
However, nearly 4 in 10 voters told pollsters that if a candidate had voted for the Affordable Care Act they would be less likely to pull the level for them in the voting booth.
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Just 3 in 10 voters said they'd be more likely to elect a candidate if that person had voted for the ACA.
And, opinion of Obamacare among likely voters is 51 percent negative, compared with just 35 percent positive, Kaiser found.
Kaiser also found that about half of the voters nationally had said that they had seen a campaign or issue advertisement that mentioned Obamacare in the past month, with 20 percent saying that most of the ads were negative about the law, and just 7 percent saying most of the ads they saw backed the law.
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And such ads focused on Obamacare were significantly more prevalent, and more apt to be negative about the law in the 11 states ranked as the most competitive for Senate races by the The Cook Political Report.