The chairman of the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform committee, Rep. Jason Chaffetz, R-Utah, suggested Tuesday that low-income Americans would have to pass up on buying a phone in order to purchase health care under the House Republicans' proposal to replace the Affordable Care Act. Above, Chaffetz is photographed as he questions Planned Parenthood Federation president Cecile Richards (not pictured) on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., Sept. 29, 2015. Reuters

House Republicans unveiled the American Health Care Act, their replacement for the Affordable Care Act, Monday night, and for many low-income Americans, it will likely be less affordable — maybe even less affordable than an iPhone, as Rep. Jason Chaffetz, R-Utah, suggested Tuesday morning.

For starters, Americans making less than $40,000 would receive hundreds of dollars less in tax credits, as non-profit health care organization the Kaiser Family Foundation pointed out. A 60-year-old with a salary of $20,000, for example, would get $4,143 on average under Obamacare. Under “Trumpcare,” as it’s come to be known, that person would receive $3,000 on average.

A 60-year-old making $100,000, on the other hand, was awarded no tax credit under the Affordable Care Act. The new bill would give that person $1,500.

Millions of relatively poor adults covered by Medicaid would also pay more under the Republicans’ new bill. While Obamacare extended federally funded Medicaid coverage to 14.4 million Americans by raising the maximum income eligibility to 138 percent of the poverty level, or $16,394 per year, the GOP plan would phase this expansion out by 2020. Using a lump sum doled out to the states, it would create a cap for individual federal funding, rather than covering a set percentage of enrollees bills.

The new law would also change an Obamacare provision allowing Americans to create tax-exempt savings accounts holding up to $3,400 for individuals or $6,750 for families, bringing those numbers up to $6,550 and $13,100, respectively. That’s good news, but it mainly affects people paying higher income tax rates who aren’t living paycheck to paycheck.

At the same time, the bill would slash taxes for high income earners, including a measure taxing insurance executives who make more than $500,000 annually. Analysis by the Brookings Institute found that would quickly drain a trust fund established by the Affordable Care Act to cover costs of care for elderly and disabled people.