Oxymorons represents perceptions of the healthcare system at the time the book was written
Oxymorons represents perceptions of the healthcare system at the time the book was written. When Kleinke wrote Bleeding Edge, many healthcare leaders felt that managed care was going to rejuvenate the healthcare system in the US. Oxymorons reflects the failure of managed care to deliver a fix to the system and the disappointment that everyone felt at the time. It should be read as a reflective work which chronicles a point in time.
or not work? Why have hospitals become so complex?
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Oxymorons represents a major departure for Kleinke, a medical economist and one of the most outspoken champions of market-driven reform of the . It is a provocative, unflinching look at how the marketplace has failed to fix the fundamental economic and organization problems plaguing our health care system.
managing in health and social care. oxymorons the myth of a u s health care system. Kleinke's book is itself oxymoronic. He complains that the current "system" is not a normal market, but that by placing purchasing power in the hands of "consumers," a normal market will emerge. the australian health care system. the best laid plans health care s problems and pr. · the dynamics of disability measuring and monitori. to improve health and health care 2001 the robert. With rare exceptions, it is the supplier of medical services who determines the level of demand for those services.
The second is behavioural inertia among the dozens of layers of healthcare administration.
Oxymorons: The Myth of a US Health Care System. 982/a (Published 20 April 2002) Cite this as: BMJ 2002;324:982. The first is chaos, which he believes is a rule, not an aberration, in the delivery of medicine. The second is behavioural inertia among the dozens of layers of healthcare administration. And the third is what he calls the twaddle echo factor, which is what executives, pundits, consultants, and other thought leaders in health care think at any given time will solve the first two problems.
INQUIRY: The Journal of Health Care Organization, Provision, and Financing, Volume 39, pp 429-430; doi .
INQUIRY: The Journal of Health Care Organization, Provision, and Financing, Volume 39, pp 429-430; doi:10.
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The Moral-Hazard Myth: The Bad Idea Behind Our Failed Health-Care System . Gladwell, Malcolm (2005-08-29). Related Items in Google Scholar.