Quality Health Care

790 Words4 Pages
The quality of health care can be exactly defined and measured with a point of scientific precision equivalent to that of most measures cast-off in clinical medicine. Thoughtful and extensive quality difficulties exist throughout American medicine. These problems, which may be categorized as underuse, overuse, or misuse, happen in minor and large communities alike, in all portions of the country, and with roughly equal frequency in achieved care and fee-for-service systems of care. Huge numbers of Americans are affected as a direct result. The quality of care is the problem, not managed care. Current exertions to advance will not thrive unless we assume a major, systematic effort to refurbish how we offer health care amenities, edify and train…show more content…
This has triggered a drastic reduction of the cases of myocardial infection, heart failure, and pneumonia cases. This superb improvement on the consumer side by about 90% saw its way through in 2007 and 2008 after the introduction of two main programs. First, was the national public reporting policy where each member of the public was allowed to give feedback to respective and appropriate zones. Second, a program that boosted quality care in the US was an introduction of pay for performance, where the health care leaders would be paid based on their rated performance. (Joint commission of health care organization). The most important limitation of primary care system performance data is the overall lack of such data. This limitation is important because public debate on how to improve our health system is driven by the data that is obtainable. Comprehensive enactment data on other areas of the health system, such as the acute hospital sector, are available. Comprehensive performance information will help to build better primary care systems and eventually advance health eminence and permanence at the population…show more content…
Firstly, financial problems; which have drastically affected the sector in various ways. A recent survey conducted by the Synovate has revealed that devolution in Kenya has led to non-uniformity in divergent counties. Some of these counties have a giant budget allocated to the health care sector, while others have their health care sectors with minimal allocations, leading to an inequality in quality health care.
Donor issues are yet other threats to quality care, also revealed by Synovate. Much of the donor funds supplement the development component at the expense of quality health care. For instance, Kenya was greatly affected by the brutal post-election violence, 2007. Many donors were scared, and thus unwilling to take the risk of funding the Kenyan health care sector. This is due to more funds were needed and hence increased their burden. It was only after 2008 when the grand coalition government was formed, that saw the problem minimized. Kenya’s economy has borne no fruits on health care stabilization since
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