• Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

Describe the overall structure of health services provisions in the UK

Extracts from this document...

Introduction

Describe the overall structure of health services provisions in home country. (P2) Within the health care sector there are three key elements that are in the provision. These are: Statutory Voluntary Private Statutory care provision is based on general and regional hospitals and also primary care trusts. In a community statutory provisions would include a large general hospital and the local general practitioners for people living within that community. Statutory provision care was care that was provided by the state, hence reason why it is called statutory provision. Voluntary provision consists of national and local charities. National charities Are charities that are funded and supported by a mass amount of people in the nation and can be world wide. They include providers such as Mencap witch support people with disabilities and their families living in the U.K with advice and a variety of other service's that help them in improving their life. A local charity in on a smaller scale and will help health care services in local areas such as a hospice. A private provision is a health service that is paid for directly from the patient at the time of their services. ...read more.

Middle

This is all so the hospital in continuing its high quality of services. Some acute trusts are regional or national centers for more specialized care. Others are liked to universities and help to train and provide health professionals. Acute trusts can also provide services in the community, for example through health centers, clinics or in people's homes. Ambulance trusts Ambulance trusts provide an emergency care service that cater to people that need a rapid response regarding their health condition an in some cases threatening their lives. No only do they cater to emergency situation in some cases they also provide transportation for patients that need to get to a hospital for medical reasons. Care trusts Care trusts are created when the integration of local authority and NHS bodies come together to give users, patients and carers more effective and appropriate services. Care trusts are set up when it is clear they will result in clear service improvements for users - not to resolve structural and operational issues. They can offer a range of service including social care, mental health services and primary care services. Mental health trusts Mental health services can be provided to a patient through their GP, other primary care services or through more specialist care. ...read more.

Conclusion

conditions As the total percent of people with long term conditions are greater then any other service users that use health care then another patients with 52 percent attending GP appointments, 65 percent of out patient appointments and 69 percent of the primary and acute care budget this is an area of the heal provision that is widely focused on. Health services aim to provide a good service which includes helping them remain independent using deferent methods, help them to understand their conditions so that they can feel in control and understand the impact that it may have on their lives. Also they aim to appoints personalised care to their patient covering each individuals needs physically and mentally. Support is their pain key approach. Renal * Primary prevention, pre-dialysis and acute renal failure * Effective delivery of dialysis * Transplantation * Alternative models of care Children patients-centred practice Children and young people * Children & Young People with Acute and Chronic Illness or Injury * Disabled Children & Young People * Improving Health & Well Being of all Children & Young People * Children & Young People in Special Circumstances * Mental Health & Psychological Well Being of Children & Young People * Maternity * Medicines * Workforce Development * Performance Development ...read more.

The above preview is unformatted text

This student written piece of work is one of many that can be found in our GCSE Health and Social Care section.

Found what you're looking for?

  • Start learning 29% faster today
  • 150,000+ documents available
  • Just £6.99 a month

Not the one? Search for your essay title...
  • Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

See related essaysSee related essays

Related GCSE Health and Social Care essays

  1. Marked by a teacher

    Health and social care, OCR Nationals double award promoting health and well being

    4 star(s)

    How our environment affect our Health Our environment is a main factor that could affect our health. A person must wisely choose where to live. However, in some circumstances there is no choice for people to decide. If we are living in a place where good hygiene is lacking, we'll get infections and diseases very easily.

  2. Marked by a teacher

    Research into Coronary Heart Disease

    4 star(s)

    Emotional/mental stress - there is a link between chronic (long-term) emotional/mental stress and damage to arteries. 1. Fibrinogen - a blood protein which is involved in the blood clotting process. Excess levels may encourage the clumping of platelets, resulting in the formation of clots.

  1. Marked by a teacher

    Analysis of One Individual's Health and Wellbeing

    It will also save her a lot of money, as spends s lot of money on drinks and cigarettes, but she says that she doesn?t think that smoking can affect her health badly. Francine also eats a lot of junk food, such as: chips, burger, pizza, crisps, fizzy drinks, chocolate, sweets etc.

  2. Developing effective communication in health and social care settings. Examples of one-to-one and group ...

    For example if instructions are misunderstood or certain information is not shared properly then it is the service users who will suffer. Enabling service users to share information concerning their needs so that the car workers can carry out their roles in supporting them effectively is an example of the need for effective communication.

  1. Working in a care setting. Understand Priorities and Response in dealing with Incidents ...

    equipment and written report � Review your risk assessment. It is important to review the policies and procedures before and afterwards and see if everything worked. If not what can put in place such as if staffs are not trained well then manger has a responsibly to provide training.

  2. My Experience of Teamwork in a Charity Event.

    allowed me to reduce the risk of some students feeling unease about giving their money to me. Also getting resources such as a locked charity box would have helped me in breaking the barriers of me steeling the money and also making sure that none of the money was lost.

  1. Understand ways to overcome barriers in a health and social care environment:

    Knowing the understanding of cultural meaning such as non-verbal messages. 3. Making sure you know what you say through verbal and non-verbal when communicating. 4. Making sure you do not give in appropriate suppositions about other people. Barriers associated with the use and abuse of power: Care workers are

  2. Understanding physiological disorders - diabetes and asthma

    she is obese or overweight and have some risk factors that could cause or relate to diabetes, people over 45 should test for type two diabetes people 45 but who are extremely over weight should test for type diabetes. Below are some risk factors that could influence weather a person

  • Over 160,000 pieces
    of student written work
  • Annotated by
    experienced teachers
  • Ideas and feedback to
    improve your own work