In Ontario residents have a hard time accessing health care and experiencing stress in dealing with a patient-not-focused system: this is one of the obvious notes that appeared in a report to be released on Thursday.
The first interim report of the Prime Minister's Council for improving health and completing medicine on the corridor is scheduled for public on Thursday at 8 o'clock.
The council is headed by Dr. Ruben Devlin and instead of offering a cure for millions of ill patients in Ontario, the report often describes the symptoms that the system suffers.
It is necessary to be too long to see a doctor, the system is too complex for most to move, and patients and workers from the front are coping with the pressure of a broken system.
These are all problems obvious to anyone who attempted to access the health system in Ontario, but a senior government official says this is the first of several reports, one that seeks to establish the diagnosis before reaching a prescription.
"Only 35% of patients admitted to the hospital have been admitted within eight hours," Devlin told a public health service audience while delivering a speech in Ottawa last month.
It's that kind of shocking statistics Devlin has been charged with addressing.
But those who seek solutions will have to wait a little longer.
For a long time we had a problem that it took too long to see a doctor, although the term healthcare hall, however, took on the new meaning of the last provincial elections.
Last April, in the middle of the campaign, the new protocol was issued by the London Center for Health Sciences in response to overcrowding in the hospital. Explicitly allowed for "health care in the corridor".
"The hallway refers to an unconventional location that can receive a bed or a wreath," the protocol reads.
This could mean the hotel's closet, holes in the corridors or anywhere where beds or stretchers could be placed, but did not allow staircases, exit doors or places where oxygen tanks were stored.
The Liberals denied the seriousness of the problem, but Ford and personal computers vowed to fix it.
Soon after the election, Devlin was appointed to lead the task force.
Devlin trained as an orthopedic surgeon before moving to a hospital administrator. He was president and chief executive officer at the Humber River Hospital in northwestern Toronto and is credited with developing the first digital hospital in the province.
It means using technology to the fullest of a touch of touch to access patients' records of robots that interfere with the drug.
In her speech in Ottawa last December, Devlin encouraged the technology and innovation barrier.
"We need to rename health care using some of the innovations available to us today," Devlin said.
"We need a system that guides you through the whole care continuum: one call number, one website, that's where we need to be today."
Perhaps in the future report, these are some of the recommendations that we will see. But for now, the report in front of the government will be most emphasized: The system does not work properly.
As for how to fix it, stay tuned.