The Health Care Quadrilemma: An Essay on Technological Change, Insurance, Quality of Care, and Cost Containment By BURTON A. WEISBROD Northwestern University I want to thank a number of people. Paul Boben, Ted Ingham, and Elizabeth Mauser provided excellent research assistance. Christoph Badelt, David Cleeton, Bruno Frey, W. Lee Hansen, Robert Have-man, Bryan R. Luce, Todd Sandler, Mark.
February 19, 1993, at B2 “The Health Care Quadrilemma: An Essay on Technological Change, Insurance, Quality of Care, and Cost Containment,” Journal of Economic Literature, Vol. The rapid growth of health care expenditures in the late 1980s, combined with sluggish growth of the GDP, fueled a demand for change. 29(2), pages 523-552, June.
Analysts commonly view the relationship between insurance coverage and “quality” of care as one of mutual causation. 1 In this paper we apply that approach to a specific and important aspect of.Learn More
The Health Care Quadrilemma: An Essay on Technological Change, Insurance, Quality of Care, and Cost Containment.Learn More
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Lack of health insurance or increasing insurance premiums (that may not cover the necessary service) was the main underlying issue. This issue further created the problem of “duplication and inefficient care”, which means the quality of service is affected. When quality is affected, the cost is directly affected. Respectfully, if the cost is affected negatively or positively, satisfaction.Learn More
In order to meet the challenges we face, with demographical changes and high pressure on the health care system, there is a need for technology, which facilitates the organization and the activities of health care in the future. (Ilinca et al, 2012; Thakur et al, 2012) There is also an interest for 'frugal innovation' with more cost-efficient products. This is expected to open up for new.Learn More
The Health Care Quadrilemma: An Essay on Technological Change, Insurance, Quality of Care, and Cost Containment. Burton A Weisbrod. Journal of Economic Literature, 1991, vol. 29, issue 2, 523-52 Date: 1991 References: Add references at CitEc Citations: View citations in EconPapers (136) Track citations by RSS feed. Downloads: (external link).Learn More
Advancing technology also pushes the boundaries of health care in its ability to integrate health care information. The integration of health care information is critical to the effective, efficient delivery of quality care in a now fragmented health care system. This paper will assess how the internet or any new forms of electronic communication can be used as an external delivery source of.Learn More
Demographic shifts and societal changes are intensifying pressures on health systems and demanding new directions in the delivery of healthcare. We are getting older. Ageing populations in both emerging and developed nations are driving up the demand for healthcare. According to the United Nations, the world’s population is expected to increase by one billion people by 2025. Of that billion.Learn More
The increased prominence of the use of technology in the health care arena poses predictable challenges for many lay users, especially people with low health literacy, cognitive impairment, or limited technology experience. For example, remote health care management may be more effective when it is supported by technology, and various electronic health care (“e-health”) applications have.Learn More
Health care quadrilemma (HCQ) theory describes the reciprocal relationship between health care technology, health care insurance, quality of care and cost containment. State-space, time series.Learn More
Essays on the U.S. Health Insurance Reform. by Naoki Aizawa, University of Pennsylvania. In 2010, the United States passed the comprehensive health insurance reform legislation, known as the Affordable Care Acts (hereafter, ACA). The major goal of the ACA is to expand coverage through a variety of tools. It creates a regulated health insurance market called insurance exchange, provides.Learn More
Healthcare is changing, and new technology is once again going to change human life for the better, just as antibiotics and anaesthesia did in previous centuries. With hospitals and manufacturers.Learn More