The U.S. congress is engaged in a healthcare war. History has taught us wars are not won in one battle or in one campaign but through a series of well thought out individual, strategically implemented strategies. Does the entire health plan have to be done at one time, particularly under the current economic conditions? Could this all or nothing approach be a recipe for disaster?
Studio City, CA (PRWEB) February 28, 2010 -- America is in a healthcare war and history has taught us wars are not won in one battle or one campaign but through a series of well thought out individual, strategically implemented strategies. Could it be so with this unprecedented massive healthcare overhaul we are undertaking? The subject is complicated and might require a much more comprehensive plan than what has been put on the table and far too important to squander on a timeline.
Is it productive for the politicians to all but exclude the medical professionals input from the healthcare debate? A debate concerning the very profession these medical people have dedicated their lives to? Congress might implement their plan against the doctor's collective advice and win the battle but ultimately risk losing the war. Consider what a IBD/TIPP Business Daily poll reported:
- 45% of doctors polled said they would consider leaving their practice or retiring early if the proposed health care bill were to pass- 72% of doctors polled disagree with the administration's claim that the government can cover 40-47 million more Americans with better quality care and at a lower cost. Sixty percent, or 2 out of 3 practicing physicians polled say they oppose the current plan. Is anyone listening and does it all have to be done at one time in today's economy?
Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2010/03/prweb3652624.htm.
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