Is That This Disrupting Patient Care

 

“What is an example of excellent compassionate patient care?”

Video taken from the channel: UA College of Medicine Phoenix


 

Disrupting the Health Care Industry: Choice Through Competition

Video taken from the channel: PolicyEd


 

Are These Companies Really Disrupting Health Care?

Video taken from the channel: The Motley Fool


 

Empathy: The Human Connection to Patient Care

Video taken from the channel: Cleveland Clinic


 

Endocrine Disrupting Chemicals (EDCs)

Video taken from the channel: Hormone Health Network


 

Disrupting healthcare without hurting it | Angela Lim | TEDxAuckland

Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks


 

How hormone-disrupting chemicals may harm our health

Video taken from the channel: CBS This Morning


Is ‘Desktop Medicine’ Chipping Away at Patient Care Is This Disrupting Patient Care? Physicians spend roughly as many hours on computer work as they do meeting with patients. HealthyWomen Editors. 12 Apr 2017 TUESDAY, April 11, 2017 (HealthDay News)—Physicians spend roughly as many hours on computer work as they do meeting with patients.

The Great Shift: How One Medical is disrupting the patient experience the company has a mission to improve the patient experience from beginning to end of the patient care episode. It keeps. Disrupting the industry with new ideas.

ZocDoc, Oscar Health, and One Medical are just a few of the companies out there changing what it means to provide care—for the better. “We can finally usher in change and catch our industry up to the rest of the field of medicine, which has embraced technology to do wonderful, almost miraculous things.”. Technological changes will be necessary to maximise the value of primary care. This begins with making every patient’s medical information available to care providers at every point of contact, be it outpatient or inpatient. The final possibility for disrupting the American healthcare system comes from offshore. Dr.

Care providers need to focus on delighting their customers! That’s wholly different from a satisfying patient experience. In fact, using the word “patient” implies the outdated, patriarchal mode of medicine where the patient is lucky to receive care.

The word health systems should use is “customer.”. The healthcare sector worldwide has shifted away from its reliance on paper-based medical records to electronic health records (EHR) and digital healthcare. This provides precise and updated information at the point of service, highly coordinated and efficient care, safer prescribing practices and more. However, these services depend on healthcare facilities to accurately validate patient. The provision of medical care puts patients into direct contact with endocrine-disrupting chemicals (EDCs), unbeknownst to them and their providers.

This raises critical ethical questions that must be addressed by the medical community. Introduction. When asked what would make their working life easier or how they could be better supported to deliver the care to which they aspire, nurses most often say “better staffing”, according to a body of research evidence linking nurse staffing with staff wellbeing, care quality and patient outcomes (Bridges et al, 2019; Aiken et al, 2012). While technology is disrupting the healthcare industry in many positive ways, it’s also creating new challenges that will need to be addressed with greater urgency moving forward.

One issue is the world’s growing reliance on cloud-based technology, which can place personal medical data at risk of security breaches. Nonetheless, change is coming to healthcare, and providers, pharmaceutical companies, medical device makers, insurers and patients all stand to benefit.

List of related literature:

If the patient is getting aggressive, then he must either be restrained or allowed to leave.

“The Cambridge Textbook of Bioethics” by Peter A. Singer, A. M. Viens
from The Cambridge Textbook of Bioethics
by Peter A. Singer, A. M. Viens
Cambridge University Press, 2008

To minimize the violation to the principle of patient autonomy, she discussed with the patient her intention to notify the potential victim and she offered to assist the patient in making the call from the office.

“Cognitive-Behavioral Strategies in Crisis Intervention, Third Edition” by Frank M. Dattilio, Arthur Freeman, Aaron T. Beck
from Cognitive-Behavioral Strategies in Crisis Intervention, Third Edition
by Frank M. Dattilio, Arthur Freeman, Aaron T. Beck
Guilford Publications, 2010

When the patient is incapacitated it is helpful to repeatedly frame the conversation as what the patient would want, not what the health care proxy wants for the patient.

“Neuropalliative Care: A Guide to Improving the Lives of Patients and Families Affected by Neurologic Disease” by Claire J. Creutzfeldt, Benzi M. Kluger, Robert G. Holloway
from Neuropalliative Care: A Guide to Improving the Lives of Patients and Families Affected by Neurologic Disease
by Claire J. Creutzfeldt, Benzi M. Kluger, Robert G. Holloway
Springer International Publishing, 2018

However, if the patient does not pose a threat to self or others, he/she cannot be restrained from leaving, and usually the admitting doctor, resident, or hospitalist will write a discharge order to document that the patient is leaving against medical advice.

“LaFleur Brooks' Health Unit Coordinating E-Book” by Elaine A. Gillingham, Monica Wadsworth Seibel
from LaFleur Brooks’ Health Unit Coordinating E-Book
by Elaine A. Gillingham, Monica Wadsworth Seibel
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2013

Patient focused care is not provided when multiple co-workers have to be called to restrain the agitated and physically acting out patient.

“Hospital and Healthcare Security” by Tony W York, Don MacAlister
from Hospital and Healthcare Security
by Tony W York, Don MacAlister
Elsevier Science, 2015

During an escalating situation is not the time to forbid the patient to communicate in this way or to end the conversation because of the patient’s verbal abusiveness.

“Varcarolis's Canadian Psychiatric Mental Health Nursing, Canadian Edition E-Book” by Margaret Jordan Halter, Cheryl L. Pollard, Sonya L. Jakubec
from Varcarolis’s Canadian Psychiatric Mental Health Nursing, Canadian Edition E-Book
by Margaret Jordan Halter, Cheryl L. Pollard, Sonya L. Jakubec
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2018

If the medical office assistant determines that the patient’s problem is a potentially life-threatening situation, it is important for the assistant to remain calm and not alarm the patient.

“Medical Office Administration E-Book: A Worktext” by Brenda A. Potter
from Medical Office Administration E-Book: A Worktext
by Brenda A. Potter
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2017

Inattentiveness to the point of patient neglect or abandonment is more than simply not paying attention and is as much a part of unprofessional conduct as fraudulent documentation or covering up a medication error.

“Nursing Pathways for Patient Safety E-book” by National Council of State Boards of Nursing
from Nursing Pathways for Patient Safety E-book
by National Council of State Boards of Nursing
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2009

A restraint is not appropriate because the patient is not a threat to herself or care providers.

“Essentials for Nursing Practice E-Book” by Patricia A. Potter, Anne Griffin Perry, Patricia Stockert, Amy Hall
from Essentials for Nursing Practice E-Book
by Patricia A. Potter, Anne Griffin Perry, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2014

The patient is not moved unless absolutely necessary and is not allowed to perform self-care activities.

“Mosby's Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing & Health Professions eBook” by Mosby
from Mosby’s Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing & Health Professions eBook
by Mosby
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2016

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

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  • An Engineer From Lockhead Martin Is Claiming They Have The Cure For Cancer…. Extraterrestrials Apparently Have Provided The Formula For This And Other High Technology Devices.

  • 5 years ago is TOO long for a comment. Here is a updated comment:)  They showed this video, when I was hired to ALBANY MEDICAL CENTER in Albany, N.Y, 4 years ago. It captured my heart and really made you remember that you have to think of others more carefully. They continue to show this video at every orientation. I believe this video should be shown at every Hospital in the World, this really gives a better understanding that you just don’t know what people are going through, not only as a patient in the Hospital but also perhaps that angry customer you get at the counter in a grocery store or someone screaming at you on the highway. EMPATHY is something now and days that is often forgotten and this video was truly a heartfelt idea. I try to share this video with many people who don’t just work in the healthcare field but anywhere. <3 KUDOS to CLEVELAND CLINIC and the participants. Thank You Thank You Thank You!!!

  • The most important medical choice one can make is the choice to die. It is irrational to hold on day after day as your body fails. Right now the government does not allow doctors to assist people in ending their lives. The irrational desire to stay alive has been a boon to quacks who can bill the government for every old person malady. This is why costs are out of control.

  • Here’s the link to the petition:
    https://actions.sumofus.org/a/tell-meps-to-put-public-health-before-corporate-profits-and-ban-harmful-edcs

  • There was a short 30 second preview of this wanted to.share in a presentation which I now can’t find, anyone know where I can find this? So powerful

  • Healthcare/health insurance is not like other industries. The incentive structure created by the nature of the healthcare market incentivizes insurance companies to provide the least care for the highest price. This is because healthcare is not an option for many people, it is life or death, and people will pay any price to stay alive. This gives companies immense power to name any price they want and price gouge like crazy with few if any repercussions.

  • I drive a paratransit bus…I’ve watched this video many times over the years, it’s a great reminder for me to have empathy for people and their life situations…not just during my shift, but also in day-to-day interactions.

    Another one (if you’re interested) is the short vignette about a cab driver who takes an elderly lady to hospice care. It’s easy to find on a search engine.

  • this video is the definition of what it means to be in health care and why. it teaches me to be always aware of people and my surroundings because i do not know what others are going through. very good video. thank you

  • my mother and grandmother just recently passed in april of last month… its been hard without them here but one thing i know that they said to me was to always be mindful of everyone for you dont know what goes on in there life. and to always smile. it could brighten up everyones day. as a caregiver and service provider myself and still in school i believe it crucial to be mindful of everyones feelings, especially since we are going through so much turmoil as is.

  • They won’t even let you in the door unless you have insurance. With all threats of universal healthcare out the window, the healthcare industrial complex now has a blank check to be exclusionary solely to the wealthy and insured. And they have a calculator on their website to estimate your cost if you want to self-pay….I guess it’s just for show to make the general public think they’re warm and fuzzy.

  • I teach nursing and every year we start the school year reflecting on this video. We can learn skills and they are important, but to be exceptional means you have to master understanding what your patients go through. This video brings tears to my eyes every year when I see my students silently watching, and then passing around tissues.

  • At my new job at a Credit Union our Service of Culture trainer showed us this video as an example of having empathy for our members. You never know what someone is going through, always treat them with respect and empathy

  • I work in a hospital as well and this is the Best empathy video I have ever come across! We are all fighting a battle no one knows about, so it is important to be kind. ❤

  • Wow. This is strong. I feel emotional. I would definitely contribute more to help. I used to visit my local hospitals to help out but stopped. I need to continue.

  • people around the world battle with so many different life challenges but all we can do is to have big hearts and support them and show them love because i believe love is and will be the greatest healer. thanks to http://www.tefconnect.com for this link

  • Empathy will kill you in the current medical system because it doesnt go both ways, no empathy for the treating doctor. Patients are narcissists and doctors are codependents.

  • I was going to feel sad, but I remember that I am a live miracle,:) because I was really sick with pneumonia for more than 15 years, but now I am completely cured. Everything is in our mindfulness, focus on sickness and you will be sick or focus on health and you are going to be a happy healthy person!!!!

  • Such a beautiful video, i am crying. Made my way from Susan Cains Knowledge project to this clip. Lost my mom couple of years ago in a nursing home and i have been crying almost every day. To me the whole treatment there has been cruel and horrible for any human being. She had to be checked in hospital in between and it has been overwhelming how rude and stressed they behaved towards an 86 yr old lady. They let her fell in geriatric (!) care and she broke her femur, what brought her so much pain, a wheelchair and dementia. On top she had been on the floor helpless for around 30 minutes…..I still feel soo guilty for bringing her there and this clip shows how it SHOULD be in hospital and nursing homes. I swear to myself to NOT become a patient in a hospital or nursing home. I would rather jump off a bridge. To an empath, its just HELL on earth

  • Wow, this is such a moving video. Empathy is sorely lacking in today’s culture, and this was a great video to illustrate what empathy is, and why it’s important.

  • I’ll never not tear up at this. Doesn’t matter how long I’ve been an EMT. This is why I treat people with the utmost love and respect I can. Because I don’t know their whole story or what they are going through

  • It is very sad when you see and hear what people battle with in their everyday lives. Life is unfair, yet you have to put up a brave face and keep going. We need to learn to treat people fairly and with empathy regardless of who they are.

  • Life can get so tough at times that we can all easily forget everyone around us is the same, maybe struggling in their own way which we become blind to….great video….really opens your mind and your eyes.

  • No one should have the right the purchase insurance.
    Everyone should have insurance. If people want to pay for a premium
    then i am all for a premium based insurance market as it is now i am not..
    If people can’t get insurance because of pre-existing health conditions they fall back to the
    the government mandated healthcare and if they want to spend hundreds out of their pocket for a premium insurance that’s on them.

  • It made me think of my mum, I never saw her in the hospital but always imagined how she battled to survive. Unfortunately, she never came back home.

  • I use this video in a Leadership class that I teach in nursing school, I tear up every time watching it. It is SOOO powerful the students at times are speechless.

  • Or, now hear me out on this, how about we NOT have the choice on whether or not Jimmy gets his cancer meds be decided by some guy at a desk job. Let’s NOT have a chance of going bankrupt due to medical bill because some jackass slammed into you and broke your arm. Let’s not have an unnecessary middle man who makes money by denying you medical coverage!

    Over 600 THOUSAND people go bankrupt because of medical bills. It is the biggest cause of bankruptcies here. That is fucking mental! 45,000 die every year because they can’t even get health insurance. That’s even more insane. This year alone health insurance companies spent over 40 million on lobbyists, and well over three times that much the year before! Politicians consider money as free speech, and millions of dollars are easily heard.

    Why does this happen? Because it turns out the same principles that ensure that you will always get the best quality car [capitalism] is a shitty way to prioritize who is allowed to go to the hospital. The same tenets that give you the best quality butt plug should not be used to determine what kinds of cancer should and shouldn’t cause you to go bankrupt. That the idea behind who makes the best tennis balls is not that same idea about who should decide on whether or not you get that knee surgery so you can feed your kids.

    Capitalism was designed so that way companies would compete and improve on things like your phone, your beer, your sledgehammers, your toothpaste, your video games, your television programs, your teddy bears, etcetera etcetera. It was not designed for things such as healthcare due to the incentive structure being fucked to hell and back. Again, they make money by denying people care. They make money by not having to spend the money that is given to them. That is a problem.

    How about instead of keeping a system that causes the destruction and the end of lives we go in the correct direction full speed. I speak of course about universal healthcare payed for via taxes. And if anyone has the balls to ask “How’re we gonna pay or it?” I ask you how we can afford to give corporations giant tax cuts while also wasting money in an unwinnable war that has no clear end in sight but not on shit that helps the average John and Jane tax payer?

  • good video…could have been 1-2 minutes shorter….. There should be empathy in all professions… there won’t be much time for empathy when you have to treat more patients in less time….if people are kind and polite, world would be a better place

  • This is about so much more than healthcare. All of us who interact with or need to understand others, who seek to put ourselves in their shoes for many, many reasons, need empathy. Imagine the state of our politics, of our world, if we were able to do this more often. What a gift this video is to anyone who serves others in any capacity — from healthcare to design to restaurants to technology to art, and on and on and on,

  • I’m so glad I wasn’t the only one to see this. Norah’s looking around the table & at the crew wondering if anyone else is seeing this nastiness dripping from his nose. He’s so smart he’s too stupid to bring a tissue with him to set. Only thing she could do was look down & wait for the segment to end. When I watched it live, Norah wouldn’t even look his way when they were going to commercial. ����

  • This is so touching. people will really not know what others go through. we just have to be understanding. you will never know how you have touched a life by being a little bit compassionate in the best way you can

  • This is one of the most meaningful, inspiring videos I have seen. Great for everyone to see, not only in the hospital setting but, at work, home, everywhere. Thank YOU Cleveland Clinic!!

  • Empathy is the capacity to understand or feel what another person is experiencing from within their frame of reference, that is, the capacity to place oneself in another’s position.

  • This should be mandatory viewing 1x per week for every doctor…they are actually the most removed from their patients not necessarily by choice but the situation of the job.

  • UVA showed us this video during our first day of nursing orientation in 2014 and I cried through the whole thing. Everyone should watch this! It totally transformed how I feel when people are rude or angry. You never know what they are dealing with ��

  • I’ve just ended middle school, and both years i was there, they showed this video on our topic of empathy and it really gets to me. i’m glad they’re starting to show this more and more.

  • i agreed with that: Empathy is the capacity to understand or feel what another person is experiencing from within their frame of reference, that is, the capacity to place oneself in another’s position.

  • This is so beautiful. Everyone has a story. If we could simply try to walk in their shoes, everything changes. Its all a matter of perspective.

  • I’m a volunteer in case management and studying for my master’s of health care administration and watched this video for both. It was tough choking back tears at work but at home they hit me harder. You never know what a person is going though and doing all you can to help a person, even a small act, can make a huge difference.

    I think showing those who act out or disagreeable individuals would have been helpful since those are also an expressions of their grief or fear.

  • كلما رايت مقطع فديو التطبيب بكليفلاند كلينك الا ويدفعني الاحساس بالتعليق على احسن معلمة طبية في القارات بموقعها الممتاز واطرها الطبية المحترفة وتجهيزاتها المتطورة واهم من هذا الجانب الانساني التوفر لدى الجميع من اطباء واداريين ومترجمين ومساعدين ومنظفين وحراس.لااتحدث من فراغ بل كنت نزيل هذا الصرح لمدة طويلة.فبارك الله في حكام هذا البلد الامين واكثر من امثالهم خدمة للبلاد والعباد.

  • I wish I can watch this video every morning before going out and night before going to bed. Hmmm, everyone has a story. My GOD….

  • If privatized health care is so great, why not do privatized fire response? That way, multiple fire companies will compete for your business. You can select the best one to take care of your fire needs. After they respond, they will charge you an appropriate amount for their services, which they will decide. It might get expensive, but no worries! We can all get fire response insurance, which will protect us from any high costs.

    If anyone can’t detect the sarcasm here, you can see what this would lead to. Fire response would charge anything they like, and even add services that the customers wouldn’t understand. Insurance would be needed more and more due to the rising costs. Kind of like our health care.

  • The worst part of this is worrying how you will pay for it… every day I work and care for patients who have every other worry aside from having to pay for lifesaving/life-changing treatment. Grateful for #myNHS

  • Certificate of need is essentially permission from existing businesses on whether they need someone new to enter the market or they can handle the demand which is anti-capitalist

  • I have been to Cleveland Clinic, saw somewhere from 50-70 doctors there.  And nowhere did I experience Empathy, just a bureaucracy to make you keep on coming back and paying stupendous amounts of money for no diagnose, no communication to your Family doctor, and the realization that I will be suffering from chronic pain for the rest of my life if this is; illegitly, one of top 5 hospitals in all of North America.  Save your time and money and just jump off a bridge, you will save yourself(and your family) hundreds of thousands of dollars.  That way your pain will allow your family to save their money for THEIR future.(which sadly is going to be the same thing since 116MILLION Americans suffer from chronic pain; 70% never getting any relief from doctors or specialists at all!)

  • This video is really heart breaking but working in the Healthcare field, for a major health insurer, it was shown to us many times in training to teach us empathy and understanding, that when we talk to customers on the phone, we never know what they are going through, physically or mentally.

  • Incomprehensible (and unacceptable) from a western European standpoint, where healthcare is state regulated, very high standard and virtually free for all. That’s not so much a socialist idea as it is common sense in an enlighted society. Why on earth does the US insist on making its healthcare system so tough on those people who can’t afford private ensurance?

  • They need warning labels, they hide labels in numbers, these are capitalist trying to make money off us using bad products and hiding how harmful they’re.

  • Je suis vraiment inspire a suivre cette vidéo ça montre qu’on doit etre toujour utile pour les autre et avoir l’esprit de l’humanisme

  • “its rare to hear of a new and disruptive health care provider that has made something better faster and cheaper”….. because when you have price gouging, for profit, trillion-dollar corporations doing the bidding, actually providing health care is against their bottom line, which is making money. They charge you more, pay for less, and the CEOs walk away with tens of millions of dollars. With a single-payer system, it would reduce admin costs, advertising costs, there wouldnt be any million dollar bonuses or golden parachutes for CEOs, and everyone would be paying into it. No one should make money denying people healthcare, especially when we are the only 1st world country to not have some type of universal system. If we are actually the greatest and richest country, how about we actually act like it. Also, dont you think if any of the bullshit talking points were true about the cons of single payer, other countries have a system more like ours?

  • Or maybe, you know, we could could pass single payer healthcare, pay less in costs per person, eliminate deductibles/copayments, catch up to the rest if the modern world (The WHO ranks us 35th, single payer nations dominate the top), all while providing effective care to every American. This is a joke, we had a “”free”” market before Obamacare, and it was a disaster. Granted, Obamacare is still a wishy washy, ineffective reform. So let’s repeal it and introduce single payer healthcare. #MedicareForAll #HR676 #JusticeDemocrats

  • You might not support free market healthcare but that doesn’t mean those of us who are independent will be willing to go down with the ship. I take my healthcare into my own hands and continue to be a customer with free choices to discriminate against quality, prices and any other values I have.
    I don’t pay into the system. There are millions of people who simply cannot afford to pay into the system, so they become “self-pay patients”. Whether you like it or not, attempting to force people to participate in your system doesn’t work! Human beings have autonomy and it’s a vital need.
    There are plenty of websites acting as free markets on behalf of healthcare worldwide. In the US the surgery I need costs $12,000 $22,000. In India it costs $2,300 and in Morocco it costs $1,200.
    Customers get what they can afford. And regulations are absurdly complicated, therefore expensive. Hospitals have entire floors dedicated to insurance billing. Insurance companies are “Frankenstein’s monsters” created by the government. More and more private small practices are refusing to accept insurance because they would have to hire special employees just to take care of thatand this paperwork fiasco has nothing to do with actual healthcare.
    You can continue to be ignorant if you so choose, but people like myself who are not fortunate to be born without serious medical conditions cannot afford to remain ignorant and won’t go down with the ship.

  • Brilliant video that was magnificently executed. My brother is a type 1 diabetic & also on Dialysis. He’s only 27 & I try to be very empathetic towards him. Because he is struggling mentally & physically. I pray for him to have peace.

  • We were shown this yesterday at our new-employee hospital training. Never thought the very next day, my first day on the job, I’d be hugging a lady who just broke down crying in front of me while checking her out from her doctor appointment. She said this was the first time she’d been in the see the doctor by herself after losing her husband. I just kept thinking about this video, had to come home tonight and watch it again. Powerful. Thank you, Cleveland Clinic.

  • Wait, you just pointed out that buyers can’t know the price until they’ve already accepted the service in this case. Having more providers competing for lower prices wouldn’t fix that problem. Even if there are cheaper options the buyer couldn’t possibly know in advance.
    …Am I missing something here?

  • Hi!! Thank you for the video �� I have a question: what kind of medical exams you should do in order to identify the presence of EDCs in your blood or other tissues??

  • I’m sorry but I have to say something. You’re actually suggesting that we should open a free market on our health care? That is the dumbest idea I’ve ever heard in my life. No nothing that you seen this video is actually a good thing. Yes there are thousands upon thousands of new discoveries in the health industry then you can number in this stupid video. you’re incorrect when stating that there no new discoveries and advancements in the healthcare industry. Complete rubbish.

    And you actually change your standpoint from new innovative ways for medicine to advance Technologies and advancements… to better services in the healthcare industry. Those two aren’t the same. one thing is to state that the services in our health industry can need some improvement and another is to state that there are no technological discoveries and advancements in our health industry because there’s no good services. Nonsense.

    keep capitalism off of our health industry. sure capitalistic ideas are very helpful on many free open-market things. But our health is not one of them. what’s next are you going to suggest an open free market on our government? let me stop there cuz I don’t want to give you any more crazy ideas.

  • All these regressive leftists trying to defend cronyism in the healthcare market place. Yes, transparency must be a terrible thing, esp if it increases the quality and quantity of the lives of people.

  • When you know the person has no actual background work experience in the healthcare industry related to pricing, insurance, or regulation…

  • The problem with fully freeing the market up on healthcare is the same problem you get with Communism. They assume humans are perfect beings who will always do the correct thing.

    We need to make sure plans that are being sold actually provide coverage, just like we should make sure the cars that are sold have working brakes.

    Propaganda video’s like this that portray one side as being fundamentally correct are flawed and push us towards dangerous extremes.

  • Increasing the ‘supply’ of doctors and workers in the medical field would probably help lower costs though. Not so much because of competition and more because of simple supply and demand.

  • This video claims that all that is needed to spur lower costs is less regulation and more competition. It is a song and dance that has been repeated time and again for many issues, but in this case it most definitely is not the solution. Getting rid of regulations would not increase competition in the healthcare industry.
    Health insurance providers do not grow and expand to new areas because regulations say they can’t, they don’t do it because it requires a huge investment of resources to do so and is very risky even under the best circumstances. It requires gathering immense amounts of demographic data, and then the company has to quickly attract a customer base large enough to create a good sized risk pool or else the whole expansion hits a brick wall.

    The answer is not more insurance companies with more and more risk pools, the answer is one risk pool composed of the entire country, aka single payer. One large risk pool administrated by a central authority is far more efficient and has much lower costs than having dozens of smaller risk pools all administrated by different companies.

  • Hola a todos, vivo aquí en New Brunswick. Mi hijo tiene herpes desde hace 9 años. Seguimos bien las instrucciones del médico, las mantuvimos, pero aún así fue bastante vergonzoso, perdí todas las esperanzas. Hace 6 meses, por suerte, una amiga me contó sobre el doctor Aham y me contó cómo curó a un paciente de Inglaterra. que vio en YouTube usando raíces de hierbas tradicionales puras para curarla del virus. Les pedí ayuda después de gastar tanto dinero en medicamentos, encontrar una cura para la vida de mi hijo sería lo mejor para la familia. El Dr. hizo todo lo posible para ayudarme a preparar las hierbas y nos las envió aquí en Canadá, mi hijo las usó según las instrucciones. Por desgracia, en el espacio de 29 días, el virus del herpes desapareció. Mi hijo ha vuelto a la vida. Son buenas noticias para la familia. Gracias a todos, obtuve la ayuda que necesitaba. ustedes pueden obtener ayuda y también contactarlos algún día.

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  • Shared in the comments section of What do libertarians think about healthcare
    https://www.quora.com/What-do-Libertarians-think-about-healthcare/answer/Dennis-Pratt-3?srid=uY3qw