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Supporting health reform in Eastern Europe (Inglês)

As they undertook the difficult transition to a market economy, the countries of Eastern Europe found that they needed to radically reform their health sectors. The scope, pace, and outcome of the reforms eventually undertaken varied. But they shared many characteristics. Most sought to decentralize care, increase private sector involvement in service delivery, rationalize or downsize hospital services, and strengthen the role of family practice physicians. Many introduced forms of national health insurance. Some took steps to strengthen public health programs and regulations (such as controls on public smoking and tobacco advertisement). Others sought to improve reproductive health services for women.

Detalhes

  • Autor

    Campbell0Page, Elizabeth (editor-in-chief)

  • Data do documento

    2002/06/21

  • TIpo de documento

    Informativo

  • No. do relatório

    27689

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Europa, Oriente Médio e Norte da África

  • Região

    África, Europa e Ásia Central, Oriente Médio e Norte da África,

  • Data de divulgação

    2010/07/01

  • Nome do documento

    Supporting health reform in Eastern Europe

  • Palavras-chave

    national health insurance;senior operations;School of Public Health;Health Promotion;public health programs;information service center;quality of care;health insurance fund;ministries of health;ministries of finance;health promotion activity;health promotion activities;government's reform program;private sector involvement;quality and efficiency;primary care facilities;authority for regulation;success of reform;reproductive health service;improvements in health;family medicine;building consensus;health reform;payroll tax;payment system;transition countries;transition country;Capital Investments;international agency;research institute;reform design;complementary reform;health managers;hospital managers;financial processes;medical community;coalition building;reform process;non-governmental organization;comparative advantage;hospital capacity;hospital service;government commitment;future bank;heart disease;behavioral indicator;absorptive capacity;smoking prevalence;lending activities;community forestry;local capacity;management institute;cultural property;chronic disease;macroeconomic adjustment;government priority;local circumstance;political context;national capacity;table payment;Ethnic Minorities;government ownership;national insurance;political commitment;individual behavior;private insurance;health outcome;consensus building;social learning;health infrastructure;general practitioner;health indicator;regulatory burden;system efficiency;insurance system;cost containment;intensive training;institutional context;legal reform;medical profession;general practice;specialist care;Management Systems;primary source;local politician;long-term process;social behavior;survey instrument;medical training;Health Workers;adequate capacity;social insurance;political consideration;

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