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Well, as we all know I think, “healthcare is changing very profoundly. The needs are changing, we get many more people with long-term conditions who need intermittent care who need to be supported to look after themselves and don’t need so much hospital and doctor-based care as we’ve had in the past.” So that means “we’re really going to have to innovate. We’re going to have to find new solutions, we’re going to have to break down barriers between for example primary and secondary care, between healthcare and social care, and we’re going to have to look for new models.”
And I think “what’s really interesting is that quite a lot of those models we can actually find in low and middle income countries. It’s counter-intuitive of course, because we always think that we can teach people in poorer countries about how to do things, but actually knowledge transfer is two-way.” There’s a lot we can learn. People without our resources and without our baggage and our vested interest are doing things differently.
So for example you might find in Bangladesh that a woman with let’s say a sick child or with a sick elderly parent or something like that, will not only be able to get help with the illness but they will also get access to education, they will also be able to get help perhaps in setting up a business. They’ve broken down the barriers if you like between healthcare and all the other things that we need to be able to live well and to live independently in society.
So there’s a great deal for us to learn. We can teach things as well, but it is two-way. And “everyone’s got something to learn and everyone’s got something to teach.”
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