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Byline: Andrew Moyle
Sep. 2--UPLAND, Calif. -- Not long after Susan Crumpacker gave birth to her son Cameron three years ago, she started exercising to lose her pregnancy weight.
Going to the gym compounded the months-long strain of carrying Cameron, and soon Crumpacker sought out a chiropractor to shrug off persistent shoulder and back pain.
Although her health insurance covered so-called preventive therapy, she footed the bills -- totaling $1,760 the first year and $600 to $700 each year thereafter -- out of her pocket.
"The deductibles are so high, by the time you pay for it, it's not even worth it," said Crumpacker, a 49-year-old Upland …