How everyone is reacting to the House passing the GOP health care bill

Some Senate Republicans aren't on board with the plan yet.

Even as the House GOP leadership celebrated the measure's passing on Thursday, Senate Republicans, who will be next to consider the bill and ultimately decide its fate, didn't appear to be rallying behind the president's health care overhaul just yet.

Democrats remain united in their opposition to the GOP effort and various health care interest groups have also weighed in on the proposed changes to Obamacare.

Here's how people on all sides of the issue are reacting:

Senate Republicans remain circumspect

While Republicans in the Senate largely agree that Obamacare must be changed, they haven't rallied around the House plan as the solution.

Trump administration cheers

Many Republicans and Trump officials praised the bill as a major accomplishment for the administration and the party.

BREAKING NEWS ? The House of Representatives just voted to #RepealAndReplace #Obamacare.

Secretary of Health and Human Services Tom Price called the bill "a victory for the American people." "Today, the House of Representatives has begun to deliver on President Trump’s promise to repeal a broken law and replace it with solutions that put patients in charge," he said.

"The time to act is now, and that's exactly what Republicans have done," said Republican National Committee Chairwoman Ronna McDaniel. "President Trump promised voters he would fix our healthcare system; and with the help of House Republicans, the American Healthcare Act sets us on a course to fix what the Democrats broke."

Democrats united in opposition

Meanwhile, not one Democrat in the House supported the bill -- and Democrats in the Senate are already blasting the plan.

Interest groups weigh in

But several interest groups that opposed the legislation before it passed issued blistering statements following the vote.

Faiz Shakir from the American Civil Liberties Union called the bill "cruel," adding that it represents "a giant step backwards." "“The American Health Care Act aims to take health care coverage away from millions of Americans, costing many of them their lives," he said in a statement.

"The bill passed by the House today will result in millions of Americans losing access to quality, affordable health insurance and those with pre-existing health conditions face the possibility of going back to the time when insurers could charge them premiums that made access to coverage out of the question," said Andrew Gurman, the president of the American Medical Association.

"AARP is deeply disappointed in today’s vote by the House to pass this deeply flawed health bill," said Nancy LeaMond from AARP. "The bill will put an Age Tax on us as we age, harming millions of American families with health insurance, forcing many to lose coverage or pay thousands of dollars more for health care."