"I can't expect that me as a senior citizen are going to get preferential treatment when other programs are also being cut," Eisen said.
Ruthlyn Rubin, 66, said she expected Obamacare to become more popular.
"People were appalled at Social Security," Rubin said according to the Sun Sentinel. "They were appalled at Medicare when it came out. I think these major changes take some people aback. But I think we have to be careful not to just rely on the fact that we're seniors and have an entitlement to certain things."
Rubin continued that "we're all just sitting here taking it for granted that because we have Medicare we don't want to lose one part of it. That's wrong to me. I think we have to spread it around. This is the United States of America. It's not the United States of senior citizens."
Scott's remarks at the Volen Center included him saying that "Medicare is being reduced. The Medicare Advantage programs are being cut to pay for Obamacare."
In that case: Watch Scott talking to reporters at the Volen Center here.