Japanese Hospital Case Study

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** Before discussing the Hospital of Japanese society as a proper organisation I am intending to give a basic idea of what Japanese Hospitals truly is and in a small sense how this particular organization really works –
Facts about Japanese Hospital

Japanese hospitals have many kind of treatments offered for the inpatients and outpatients in their jurisdictions. The person in Japan usually goes to hospitals than the clinics for getting the best well equipped services for which they are going to pay for. Even many people go to hospitals when they are affected by common cold. For the first consultation in hospitals patients do not need to have appointment. These patients need to make their visit between 9 am and 11 am. Afternoon
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*Number machines automatically put patients in the order they will be called based on their appointment information. You can receive your number card from this machine. If you have trouble with it, ask the volunteer guide or hospital staff.

At the first the hospitals are considered as the pinnacles of medical care for any patient. In Japan, bed to bed numbers of patients, elderly or general are very high and the numbers of the patients were decreased with in the decades of 1970s to 1980swere not at all decreased while within the 1970s and 1980s, but in fact it’s increased in very high rate instead. For the study of the topic we can come to 5 points of how hospital worked at that time to be able to increase that much.

1. Till 1980s, in the time of rapidly growing post-war economy only few barriers were placed on the entry in to hospital market in Japan. Rapid economic growth in the post-war period brought a marked improvement in Japan’s standard of living, and, at the same time, remarkable progress was made in all aspects of public health.
2. Hospitals as an organization were the central points of the whole medical care
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Japan has 15.8 inpatient hospital beds per 1,000 persons, the highest number among OECD countries. By contrast, with 1.6 physicians per 1,000 populations, Japan has the fifth lowest physician-per-person ratio. After this period, Japan has the highest number of computerized axial tomography (CT) scanners per capita, the highest number of extra-corporal shock wave lithotripters per capita, and the highest number of patients per million treated for end-stage renal disease failure. In addition, Japanese spend more than any other nation on drugs as a percentage of total health expenditures, more than any others countries in that timeline. In the private hospital sector after 1990s, Japanese doctors' clear preference for non-invasive procedures is demonstrated by the kinds of medical technologies imported and exported. Equipment requiring invasive operations (e.g., pacemakers and artificial heart valves) is almost all imported, whereas diagnostic equipment (e.g., CT scanners) is produced in Japan and exported in large quantities. If we have compared it with other countries after 1990s we should see the differences in private or public medical sectors both differensation in various aspects of a Hospitals points of view to able to understand what really went down for these incensement of Japanese hospitals uprising (privates are main thing to this points but public

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