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Student Name

Course

Institution

The Uninsured and Medically
Under-served

Research shows that the United
States possesses a substantial percentage of uninsured individuals
who may or may not be aware of the existence of pre-existing chronic
health conditions. Such as diabetes, hypertension and nerve
disorders. Regions such as North Carolina have a relatively high
percentage of uninsured patients, ranging between twelve and fifteen
percent of the population. This paper explores the reasons for this
outcome in a progressive, first world country, possible solutions
that can be explored in order to reduce the number of uninsured and
productive individuals in the country and measures that will hinder a
duplication of the same scenario in other states. Illustrations from
around the world on the best practices in healthcare and people
management are fundamental to the measures mentioned by the author.

There
are numerous people
in North Carolina categorized
as medically
under-served,
because they face many
overwhelming barriers to
obtaining
preventative health care or treatment for existing conditions from
the healthcare institutions within the state.
Some of the factors that
have led to a high number of under-served patients are accessibility
to health centers within communities, age and race. Anyone who falls
under the category of uninsured or under-served battles some of the
factors listed above. The proportion of the national population that
does not have access to above average health support is minimized
when factors such as access to safe and reliable transport methods
are addressed ad managed at the smallest divisions of society,
regardless of other factors contributing to their existence to begin
with. Emphasis is on the need for enduring solutions that will
improve morbidity and mortality among Americans, to the levels
enjoyed in countries in Scandinavia. Personal factors such as
educational backgrounds can also play a dominant role and improve the
ratings of uninsured individuals.