Provincial, Territorial, And Federal Government Aging Policies
The population in most countries is shown to be expanding within a baby boom in the aged population. This is accelerating by the growth in numbers of the elderly, reaching 65 years of age and older. Current policies are directly seeking to identify, address current issues, and challenges in planning to oversee the health maintenance system in creating or adopting implementation needed for new public policies (Wilson, Osei-ware, Hewitt & Broad, 2012). This report will offer an overview of provincial and territorial governments in Canada, as it sets out to influence new policies to address the needs of the elderly population exceeding its growth in numbers and life expectancy to prepare for future health care essentials.
In the current literature review, Canadian provincial, territorial, and federal government aging policies: A systematic review (2012), the authors reviewed the Canadian’s aging policies in determining the actuality of the aging population guidelines. In 2012, The Federal Budget for the state administration conducted a report toward the elderly population, the report showed that the most recent alterations to the Canada’s Old Age Security program showed that the age of eligibility increased from 65 to 67 years of age (Wilson, Osei-ware, Hewitt & Broad, 2012).
In implementing new resources to address these current issues of the population of the aging consumer concerns are that of the societal and financial welfare of the nation existing…