Two of the House's revised healthcare bills would cost $905 billion and $859 billion, respectively, according to the Congressional Budget Office.

The CBO scores, which haven't been released officially but were obtained by The Washington Post, reportedly show a marked decrease from the original $1.2 trillion price tag.

The savings are achieved by relying more on state-funded Medicaid services, cutting tax credits for employers to buy insurance or reducing subsidies for individuals to buy their own plans. Both plans include a public option.

The more expensive bill would tie doctor reimbursements to Medicare rates. The cheaper bill would let administrators negotiate compensation rates with doctors.

Though the subsidies would be less generous, the CBO found that the bills would cover more than 95 percent of Americans by 2019.

The score did not analyze the effect of each plan on the deficit.

The Senate Finance Committee bill, by comparison, would cost $829 billion over 10 years and reduce the deficit by $81 billion.