This paper explores the use of a fuzzy regression discontinuity design where multiple treatments are applied at the threshold. The identiﬁcation results show that, under the very strong assumption that the change in the probability of treatment at the cutoﬀ is equal across treatments, a diﬀerence-in-discontinuities estimator identiﬁes the treatment eﬀect of interest. The point estimates of the treatment eﬀect using a simple fuzzy diﬀerence-in-discontinuities design are biased if the change in the probability of a treatment applying at the cutoﬀ diﬀers across treatments. Modiﬁcations of the fuzzy diﬀerence-in-discontinuities approach that rely on milder assumptions are also proposed. Our results suggest caution is needed when applying before-and-after methods in the presence of fuzzy discontinuities. Using data from the National Health Interview Survey, we apply this new identiﬁcation strategy to evaluate the causal eﬀect of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) on older. Americans’ health care access and utilization. Our results suggest that the ACA has (1) led to a 5% increase in the hospitalization rate of elderly Americans, (2) increased the probability of delaying care for cost reasons by 3.6%, and (3) exacerbated cost-related barriers to follow-up care and continuity of care: 7.0% more elderly individuals could not aﬀord prescriptions, 7.2% more could not see a specialist, and 5.5% more could not aﬀord a follow-up visit. Our results can be explained by an increase in the demand for health services without a corresponding adjustment in supply following the implementation of the ACA.