People in Ontario find it difficult to access health care, and they feel the stress associated with a non-patient system: this is one of the obvious remarks made in the report to be published on Thursday.
The first Premier Council Interim Report on Improving Health Care and Early Surgery is published on Thursday at 4 pm
The Council is chaired by dr. Reuben Devlin, and instead of offering millions of patients with difficulty, the report will describe the symptoms that the system suffers.
The doctor's visit takes too long, the system is too complicated for most to move, and both patients and front-line staff are dealing with a broken system strain.
These are all the problems that are obvious to anyone who has tried to access the Ontario healthcare system, but the senior government official emphasizes that this is the first of several reports that seek to diagnose before receiving a prescription.
"Only 35% of patients admitted to hospital are admitted in eight hours," Devlin informed the healthcare professional audience while speaking in Ottawa last month.
This kind of shocking statistic is that Devlins is accused.
But those looking for solutions will have to wait a little longer.
We have long had a problem with taking too long to visit a doctor, but the term "hallway" in the area of health care gained a new meaning during the last provincial elections.
In April last year, a new protocol was issued by the London Health Science Center in response to a hospital overcrowding. It clearly allowed the hallway.
"The hallway refers to any unconventional location that can accommodate a bed or stretcher," the protocol said.
This could mean a janitor wall locker, a staircase in the corridors, or any place where a bed or stretcher could be placed, but did not allow the use of stairwells, exit doors or places where oxygen tanks were stored.
Liberals denied the seriousness of the problem, but Ford and PC promised to prevent it.
Shortly after the election, Devlin was appointed to lead the working group.
Devlin was trained as an orthopedic surgeon before he moved to become a hospital administrator. He was President and Chief Executive of the Humber River Hospital in Northwest Toronto and is awarded the first digital hospital development in the province.
This means that, in order to access patient records for robots that mix medication, the technology must be fully utilized from night screens.
In his speech in Ottawa last December, Devlin contributed to the adoption of technology and innovation.
"We need to transform healthcare through some of the innovations available today," said Devlin.
“We need a system that will take you through the entire care period: one number to call, one website. There we should be today. ”
Maybe in the next report, these are some of the suggestions we'll see. However, at present the report before the government will mostly be obvious: the system is not working as it should.
How to prevent it, stay.