One of the most debated political issues since the start of the Obama administration has been over healthcare and the Affordable Care Act, otherwise known as "Obamacare." One talking point used by Donald Trump during his campaign was to attack Obamacare at every turn, which continued in a Twitter rant on Wednesday morning.

Trump on Obamacare

Often referring to Obamacare as a "disaster" and calling for its full repeal, Donald Trump made his way through the Republican primary and general election on the promise that he would change the way the United States runs its health care system.

As part of his plan during his first 100 days in the White House, Trump vowed to repeal and replace Obamacare, though he failed to elaborate with details on how he would get it done. As seen on his official Twitter page on January 4, Trump is still hitting back at President Obama's signature legislation.

In a three-part message on Twitter, Donald Trump warned Republicans about how they should handle Obamacare moving forward, while taking a shot at a Democratic senator in the process. "Republicans must be careful in that the Dems own the failed ObamaCare disaster, with its poor coverage and massive premium increases like the 116% hike in Arizona," Trump tweeted out.

In a follow-up message, Trump added, "Also, deductibles are so high that it is practically useless."

Donald Trump went on to target Democratic Sen.

Chuck Schumer, warning Republicans, "Don't let the Schumer clowns out of this web." Concluding his Twitter attack, the billionaire real estate mogul went after "massive increases of ObamaCare will take place this year and Dems are to blame for the mess. It will fall of its own weight - be careful!"

Next up

While it's unknown when or how Donald Trump will repeal Obamacare, but with Republicans now in full control of Congress and the White House, their chances have never been better.

Since winning the election, Trump has backed off his promise to completely repeal the Affordable Care Act, as he's shown signs of support for some of the most popular previsions, including preventing people with pre-existing conditions from being denied coverage, and allowing students to stay under their parent's health insurance until they are 26-years-old.