Diverse approaches are being implemented worldwide to improve and maintain access to modern standards of healthcare.

There is no one size fits all solution to the demands being placed on healthcare providers worldwide.

The globally recognised challenges such as population growth, ageing populations and increasingly prominent health conditions have different implications depending on a nation’s stage of healthcare development. In many countries giving everyone access to basic healthcare is still a challenge.

All nations share the desire to deliver quality healthcare as efficiently as possible. In India for example, this means effective delivery of large new hospitals, each with comprehensive medical services able to meet the varying demands of large numbers of people.

In developing countries, resources need to be carefully invested in the upgrade and development of new facilities and the expansion of services overall.

By comparison, countries like the UK are reinventing how healthcare should be provided in the future.

Modern strategies take healthcare closer to people’s homes and involve construction of tailored care environments that suit the needs of different conditions.

Many innovations in healthcare provision involve partnerships between business and public sector organisations, with new technologies helping to drive efficiencies and improve the quality, timing and location of care.

As services transition, this is having an impact on the healthcare real estate owned by governments.

They have a huge opportunity to right size their healthcare estate to more nimbly respond to primary care needs, at the same time as releasing capital to fund improvements to the remaining estate.

Diverse approaches are being implemented worldwide to improve and maintain access to modern standards of healthcare. There is no one size fits all solution to the demands being placed on healthcare providers worldwide.
The globally recognised challenges such as population growth, ageing populations and increasingly prominent health conditions have different implications depending on a nation’s stage of healthcare development. In many countries giving everyone access to basic healthcare is still a challenge.

All nations share the desire to deliver quality healthcare as efficiently as possible. In India for example, this means effective delivery of large new hospitals, each with comprehensive medical services able to meet the varying demands of large numbers of people. In developing countries, resources need to be carefully invested in the upgrade and development of new facilities and the expansion of services overall.

By comparison, countries like the UK are reinventing how healthcare should be provided in the future. Modern strategies take healthcare closer to people’s homes and involve construction of tailored care environments that suit the needs of different conditions.

Many innovations in healthcare provision involve partnerships between business and public sector organisations, with new technologies helping to drive efficiencies and improve the quality, timing and location of care.
As services transition, this is having an impact on the healthcare real estate owned by governments. They have a huge opportunity to right size their healthcare estate to more nimbly respond to primary care needs, at the same time as releasing capital to fund improvements to the remaining estate.