Why we should not expect the NHS to pay for private healthcare
Exeter Finance (EF) CEO Paul Smith said it was likely that private health insurance providers would have to increase prices for consumers in order to keep up with demand.
“We believe that the NHS will be able to sustain this cost increase over the long term as the cost of providing private health care rises,” Smith said.
“We also believe that private healthcare providers will need to pay to provide private health services in order for NHS staff to be able access care for patients.”
We don’t expect this to happen in the near future, but we think it is likely to happen.
“Smith said the government was taking the decision to leave the European Medicines Agency (EMA) as soon as possible, and that it would be leaving the EMA with a bad reputation.
He said the EMC was a “bad” agency and that a “slight shift” would be needed to allow it to reform itself.
EFA has been criticised for its refusal to sign up to the European Commission’s rules governing the sale of medicines to the public.
The move comes after the government confirmed that it is scrapping the government’s planned changes to the NHS and other health care services.
Smith added that there were two reasons for the Government to leave. “
I think there are two reasons why we need to take this decision, one is because the EMB is a bad agency, which I think it should be reformed, and secondly because it is a big problem for us and we need the NHS in this country to continue,” he said.
Smith added that there were two reasons for the Government to leave.
One, the Government wants to make sure it can keep its own promise to get the NHS running as efficiently as possible.
And two, because the government is now committed to making sure that patients get the best possible healthcare in this NHS.
In the last year, the Department of Health has changed the NHS’s funding formula from a “flat” to a “dividend” model.
Currently, the NHS pays for its own hospital care and pays a flat annual income tax for every person in the UK.
However, the government will increase its funding for hospitals and the NHS over the next five years.
While the Government is currently considering its next move, Smith said he did not think the Government would “take this decision lightly”.
The BMA said the Government’s decision was “shameful” and called on the Government and the public to “resist” the “deliberate, political and ill-advised” decision.
It also called for a second independent review into the NHS.