The US health care system ranks last among 11 high-income countries, report says

The US medical care framework positioned last generally speaking among 11 top-level salary nations in an examination by the philanthropic Commonwealth Fund, as indicated by a report delivered today. 

The report is the seventh worldwide correlation of nations’ wellbeing frameworks by the Commonwealth Fund since 2004, and the United States has positioned toward the end in each release, David Blumenthal, MD, leader of the Commonwealth Fund, told correspondents during a press preparation. Analysts examined study answers from a huge number of patients and doctors in 11 nations.

They investigated execution on 71 measures across five classes — admittance to mind, care measure, authoritative proficiency, value, and medical services results. Authoritative information was accumulated from the Organization for Economic Co-activity and Development (OECD) and the World Health Organization (WHO). 

Among supporters of the lackluster display by the United States is that (half) of lower-pay US grown-ups and 27% of higher-pay US grown-ups say costs hold them back from getting required medical care. In no other nation does pay disparity so significantly limit admittance to mind, Blumenthal said. 

In the United Kingdom, just 12% with lower earnings and 7% with higher livelihoods said costs kept them from care. Norway, the Netherlands, and Australia were positioned at the top in general in a specific order. Balancing the 11 in general positioning were (4) the UK, (5) Germany, (6) New Zealand, (7) Sweden, (8) France, (9) Switzerland, (10) Canada, and (11) the United States. 

A few variables were added to the US positioning at the lower part of the results classification. Among them are that the United States has the most noteworthy newborn child death rate (5.7 passings per 1000 live births) and least future at age 60 (living on normal 23.1 years after age 60) contrasted and different nations studied. The US pace of preventable mortality (177 passings for each 100,000 populace) is more than twofold that of the best-performing nation, Switzerland. 



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Paul, 37, is from Scotland in the UK, but currently lives and works in Bangkok. Paul has worked in different industries such as telemarketing, retail, hospitality, farming, insurance, and teaching, where he works now. He teaches at an all-girls High School in Bangkok. “It’s a lot of work, but I love my job.” Paul has an active interest in politics. His reason for writing for FBA is to offer people the facts and allow them to make up their own minds. Whilst he believes opinion columns have their place, it is also important that people can have accurate news with no bias.

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