Healthcare vision for 2035 is going to be related with equity. The advent and growth of telemedicine, working with robots, progression and end-to-end integration with supportive wearable healthcare gadgetry and many others will give consumers new vision of personalized healthcare, individualized and strategic. As you know my vision is make healthcare uncomplicated.
I was inspired by Simon Philip Rost’s post on LinkedIn to write this article. In the coming years, we will see a shift towards equity in healthcare. The World Economic Forum’s strategic outlook in cooperation with L.E.K. Consulting by Shyam Bishen, Ph.D., MS, MBA and Pierre Jacquet provides a healthcare vision for 2035
According to the report, equity will serve as the cornerstone of health and healthcare in 2035, this healthcare vision is composed of four primary strategic pillars:
- Equitable access and outcomes
- Healthcare system transformation
- Technology and innovation
- Environmental sustainability
I’ve added some insights that I hope will help you understand how is the vision of healthcare in 2035.
Healthcare is changing rapidly, and we’re seeing an explosion of data and technology that’s reshaping healthcare in ways we never expected. The future of healthcare is truly exciting—and it’s right around the corner.
The vision of healthcare in 2035 is to provide patients with a personalized, holistic, and seamless experience. Patients want to be able to access their health information from anywhere, at any time. They also want to be able to ask questions about their health and get answers from real doctors and nurses who are experts on their disease state or condition.
Patients want a place where they can go for advice about how to manage their conditions and how to stay healthy. They want the ability to connect with other people who have similar diagnoses or experiences so that they can share stories, tips and tricks for managing treatment plans.
Let’s think that today is 2035, heallthcare would be relatated with these 4 healthcare vision:
Healthcare Vision 1: Equitable access and outcomes
Health, regardless of the level of care you receive, is a product of social determinants, including where one lives and works. Health and healthcare inequity continue to be a pressing issue, particularly in low-income countries. The WHO has reported that over half of the world’s population lacks access to basic health services they need.
Decentralization is relieving pressure off hospitals and allowing increased access to care—but there are still geographic and demographic disparities in access to not only healthcare but high-quality healthcare. Customer empowerment and ownership of health through digitalization and healthcare at home are not yet universally accessible and may exacerbate existing disparities.
The goal is to ensure that all people, regardless of where they live, have equitable access to determinants of health. This means ensuring that health data is representative of the population, and that people with equal needs achieve equal health outcomes.
Equal access to health care is a fundamental human right.
But in practice, this means that everyone has access to the same things. It doesn’t mean that everyone gets the same outcomes. Everyone with equal needs should get equal results in terms of their health and the services they need to stay healthy.
In order to ensure that all people have equitable access to the determinants of health, there must be a balance between who is able and unable to access these determinants. This means that we need to ensure that everyone has an equal chance at achieving their full potential, which includes having access to education and healthcare. The way we can do this is by making sure that everyone has equal opportunities for success in their lives by providing them with a quality education through primary school, high school or college/university so that they can become productive members of society once they graduate from these institutions.
The next step would be equilibrating access by providing everyone with equal opportunities when it comes down to employment opportunities as well as providing them with financial assistance if they need it so that they don’t feel left out due to lack of funds when it comes down to buying things such as food or other necessities such as clothing/shoes etc.. This will help prevent any type of discrimination against anyone who may not have enough money available for these items because everything is expensive nowadays
Healthcare Vision 2: Healthcare system transformation
One big change that came out of this pandemic is that we’re all more aware of how important it is to understand what’s going on with our bodies. We’re also more aware of how important it is to take care of ourselves—and not just because we want to live longer or because we want people around us to be healthy. We know now that it’s vital for research.
In terms of the research system, although there were dips in enrolment and availability, I actually think the pandemic helped improve healthcare and access to clinical trials. It advanced our ability to provide remote care, which improves convenience, adherence and availability of information.
In addition, the pandemic also helped us improve our ability to conduct clinical trials in patients who are critically ill or have serious comorbidities. This is a huge step forward for patient safety since these patients are often excluded from clinical trials because they’re considered too high risk.
Healthcare systems need to be prepared for unexpected circumstances.
The goal is to provide high-quality care under both expected and unexpected circumstances, such as pandemics, geopolitical crises, supply chain bottlenecks and inflation.
This is because healthcare systems must be able to minimize the negative consequences of these disruptions.
Healthcare Vision 3: Technology and innovation
Health technology has a bright future, as new treatments, modalities, and diagnostic tools continue to emerge. In the future, we’ll see improved patient outcomes thanks to better and earlier diagnostics for prevention as well as earlier treatment. We’ll also see technology that improves the quality and efficiency of healthcare provision.
Health technology and innovation have significant future growth potential in new treatments and modalities improving patient outcomes, better and earlier diagnostics for prevention as well as earlier treatment, and technology that improves the quality and efficiency of healthcare provision.
With a growing aging population, increasing demand for healthcare services, and changing healthcare reimbursement models, there is an increasing need to improve the quality of care delivered to patients. As a result, healthcare providers are turning to advanced technologies such as artificial intelligence (AI) algorithms and machine learning systems to support clinical decision-making processes at all levels of care.
The goal is to cultivate an environment that supports funding, use and implementation of innovative approaches in science and medicine, including wellness, therapeutics and healthcare delivery.
Healthcare Vision 4: Environmental sustainability
A climate crisis will affect the health of people around the world. This can happen through extreme weather events, heat stress, poor air quality, water quality and quantity, food security and vector distribution. As a result, mortality, heat-related illness, respiratory illness, water and vector-borne diseases, malnutrition and mental health of individuals are likely to suffer through the climate crisis.
The global healthcare industry is a major contributor to climate change, but we’re doing our best to reduce the impact of our operations on the environment and prepare for and address climate change for better health and wellness of the global population.
The goal of this movement is to reduce the impact of the healthcare industry on the environment and prepare for and address climate change. We want to ensure that we are providing you with products that are better for you, our planet, and future generations.
My healthcare vision
The world is moving towards a more connected future where healthcare providers are able to provide better care by leveraging advanced technologies to improve patient outcomes. We are seeing more advances in artificial intelligence (AI), robotics, analytics, machine learning and big data which will help us make better decisions on behalf of our patients.
With the help of technology, we can make sure that every person gets high-quality care at a reasonable cost. We can also improve the quality of life for people who have disabilities or chronic diseases by making sure they have access to the right technology at home or in the workplace.
The way forward is to have a personalized healthcare system in which every individual gets the best treatment according to their needs. It’s not just about treating diseases but also about preventing them from occurring in the first place.
My healthcare vision is to make healthcare uncomplicated.
I believe that we offer unparalleled value to the healthcare industry , through our willingness to create a bigger community to all, whilst targeting and aim to solve healthcare’s most important issues.
Furthermore, as industry pioneers we’d like yo challenge the status quo and challenge our partners, clients and connections to do the same.
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