Many countries, primarily the developed ones, provide free
services to its public. Due to the limited resources, it is pervasive that these services are fundamental and do not include any expensive and latest technological medical services. It is ultimately agreed that not all medical services can be provided in these services, especially the complicated and pricy
will be proven by analysing how difficult it is for the governments to support the essential free
services and how expensive medical treatments are not required frequently by the masses.
On the one hand, every government has a limited budget for the free
services provided in the
. As an example, annually, Canada spends about 11.6% of its GDP on
service is a high burden for any
, and many countries spend as little as 1.18% of its GBP on free
not all countries can provide the high quality of medical services to its citizens.
, many medical technologies are not frequently used in hospitals.
is very apparent when new technologies are imported in the hospitals as doctors have been treating patients prior to the import of these technologies and may continue to use the same treatment methods for a long time. In most cases, new technology equipment would not be frequently used by the doctors as they rely more on their old methods.
, it is clear that newly imported technologies would not be efficiently used in hospitals. Following the analysation of a government_s ability to fund the free
care services and how efficient the newly developed technologies can be used, it is clear that not every
can provide new technological services with free
service as these services might not be used by many of the citizens;
, it will put a
financial burden on the
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