Ginette Petitpas Taylor wrote to her provincial counterpart Christine Elliott over the issue.
The government says Ontarians should get private insurance before they leave the country.
This policy change will set Ontario back in terms of reproductive rights, trans rights and sexual health.
His decision to privatize much of the OHIP+ program is neither progressive nor fiscally responsible.
New provincial health minister Christine Elliott announced the change on Saturday.
Every Ontario citizen still has a social duty to use OHIP appropriately so as not to overburden the health-care system and our economy.
The 2017 Ontario Budget has suggested some proposals which are expected to have substantial effects on the lives of Ontarians. This budget is a balanced budget and this trend of a balanced budget is expected to continue for the next two years.
When health care is positioned as a key way of managing social problems, we put enormous strain on the system. This forces us to be duct-tape doctors, trying our best to seal up the gaps in a patchwork system of inadequacies and shortfalls. Primary care in particular is perfectly situated to absorb the costs of poor social supports.
Every corporation in Ontario, whether public or private, that has a sick note policy is taking advantage of you, the taxpayer, by offloading the cost of their policy onto the health care system. You, dear taxpayer, are subsidizing the cost of their business. So, how does one change that?
Our teeth and gums are part of our body, and poor oral health affects our overall health and well-being. Primary mouth care is not covered under OHIP, and hospitals are not equipped to deliver dental care. Ontario only has public dental programs for low income children under 18, and a patchwork of basic services for people receiving social assistance.