Coronary Disease and Rationing
Dec 23rd, 2010
When The Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act is further implemented across the country what will happen with patients diagnosed with coronary artery disease? The logical conclusion is that there will be health care rationing out of necessity and need. Individuals will be mandated to wait longer to receive any form of health care.
Those individuals with chronic long-term care will find they are being rationed even more because they are costing the government more money than those healthier individuals who only stop in to visit with the medical health care physician on scheduled intervals.
Older individuals and those born with a health deficit in the future will be relegated to the back of the health care list because of cost. How will you handle the situation when it is your own grandmother, grandfather, aunt, uncle, mother, and father? Will you be on the telephone with their health insurance provider and medical health care physicians trying to explain how this is an emergency?
The entire new health care reform bill gained passage on the end result that everything will revolve around health insurance cost instead of health care need. It has been mentioned there will be new medical health care clinics that will be very accessible to all citizens. This is only partially true because these health care clinics will only be equipped to tend to the simple and mundane injuries sustained during everyday life.
Broken legs, broken arms, or stitches will be readily tended to by a very qualified registered nurse, physician assistant, or when you are fortunate, an osteopathic doctor, but not with a “MD” medical health care physician. It is as the mandate says, every citizen is to purchase a health insurance policy, but not every citizen will receive the needed medical health care the citizen so desperately requires.
In the United States, most of our community hospitals across the country have a CAT scanner to keep up with the needed technology. In Canada, they have one CAT scanner in each county. As time continues, much of the medical health care technology that we have grown accustomed to seeing will be dwindling down and eventually disappearing simply because of cost.
The other stringent factor is going to be your chronological age as well as the current status of your overall health. Whether your family members receive the needed health care for coronary diseases will really depend on these factors. You might stand a chance of your health insurance extending medical health care coverage if you are basically young and healthy.
When the Internal Revenue Service reads through your medical health care records and decided it will be much to costly to offer you the needed medical health care services you are requiring, your medical health care physician and your health insurance provider can go no further. How well is this going to set with you?
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