by Illinois Institute for Rural Affairs, Western Illinois University in Macomb, IL .
Written in English
|Statement||by LaVonne A. Straub and Kay Schraith.|
|Contributions||Schraith, Kay., Illinois Institute for Rural Affairs.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 38 p. :|
|Number of Pages||38|
The first part of the book analyzes the differences between rural and urban cultures and discusses the difficulties in treating patients in rural settings. The second part features the personal narratives of rural health care providers, who share their experiences and : $ 10th NATIONAL RURAL HEALTH CONFERENCE 1 ‘Making a difference’—the impact of sustainable primary health care on rural health. Rachel Tham1, John S Humphreys1, Adel Asaid2, Karen Riley3, Judith Jones1, Leigh Kinsman1, Karly Smith1 1Monash University School of Rural Health, 2Elmore Primary Health Service, 3Bendigo Community Health Services. THE FIRST BOOK TO FOCUS ON THE IMPORTANT FIELD OF RURAL HEALTH CARE! About 20% of the U.S. population, over 50 million people, live in rural America. Physicians and other health care professionals face unique and particular problems in providing health care to this growing by: Entitled “Rethinking Rural Health Care: Innovations Making a Difference”, the forum agenda brought together a host of speakers that highlighted innovations and best practices in Rural Health Care. A series of three panels explored the issue beginning with the individual and innovations in personal wellbeing.
In spite of numerous criteria on how to differ rural or urban areas, studies worldwide refer to differences in health, as well as health care resources in rural areas in comparison to urban ones (2). Rural uninsured rates are higher than urban (3) and the uninsured often have difficulty obtaining needed care (4).Cited by: 3. rural communities are under-serviced and do not receive the same standard of care as larger communities. Most suggest that providing sufficient resources targeted to transportation and ambulance services as well as increasing health care professionals and facilities would improve access to health care for rural communities. The National Rural Health Association reports there are only 30 specialists per , people in rural communities, compared to specialists per , urban residents. Death rate. Rural: per , people in ; Urban: per , in *. 3 What is Rural Health • Rural health focuses on population health and improving health status o “Health outcomes of a group of individuals, including the distribution of such outcomes within the group” Dr. David Kindig, What is Population Health? o Rely on social determinants of health and their impact on the population (Health care system, Health Behaviors, Socio-Economic .
nificant differences in factors that affect rural people’s men-tal health, as well as in the manner in which we can most effectively provide mental health services to them. It is not only psychologists working in rural areas who need to at-tend to the differences, since rural people are often referred to urban areas for secondary and tertiary health care. If youCited by: Health Care Current Health Insurance 19 poverty level, parental health and well-being, and community surround-ings. The survey was supported and developed by the U.S. Department of rural areas, and those differences are highlighted in the text to . A series of articles that are launched in this issue of wjm and are based on the book Rural Health Care in the United States3 describe the comparative characteristics of the rural health care delivery system. The series and the book make the case that rural America Cited by: The term community in the context of rural health should not be thought of as a specific and precise geographic unit. Within the body of the North Carolina Rural Health Plan the term “cluster of communities” comes to fruition Although as stated in the North.