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Health care in Mongolia

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Bayartsetseg Oyunbaatar

on 15 May 2015

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Transcript of Health care in Mongolia

The current situation
Structure of Tertiary health care organizations
Health Management Information System Development Strategy for 2011–2015 and e-Health Strategy (2010-2014), approved by the MOH in 2010, include plans for a broadband network that connects all aimags and soums. Further, the MOH plans to introduce the concept of paperless medical records into secondary and tertiary health-care facilities across the country, and to ensure that physicians have access to such records at the primary care level.
Health care system in Mongolia
History of Health care system

1921-1940 – The early years of the establishment of modern healthcare system in the People’s Republic of Mongolia;
1941-1990 – The years of socialist healthcare system; and
1991- present – The years in which the healthcare system was in transition from a socialist to a market-oriented economy.

Human resource & Facility
Mongolia, a land-locked country located in East Asia, is the 19th largest country in the world. With a population of just 2.75 million, it is one of the most sparsely populated countries in the world. Ethnically, Mongolia is relatively homogenous with 82.4% of the population being Khalkha Mongols, and with 86% of the population identifying as Buddhist
The Mongolian health care system is one statutory system divided in principle according to two main administrative divisions: aimags and capital city. Aimags are further divided into soums, and soums into baghs. The capital city is divided into districts, and districts into khoroos. These administrative divisions are represented by a two-tier health system: primary care and specialized care, including secondary and tertiary care
Currently, there are approximately 1,500 facilities in operation nationwide in the health sector, of which 16 are tertiary-level hospitals and centers, 34 are general hospitals, 39 are inter-soum hospitals, 271 are soum hospitals, 221 are family group practice facilities, 12 are health centers, 13 are centers for infectious disease with natural foci, 1030 are private hospitals, 35 are emergency medical service stations, 26 are blood transfusion stations, and 855 are pharmacies.
There are 8,597 medical doctors and 16,871 mid-level health professionals working in the health sector, bringing the total number of people employed in the health sector to almost 43,626 and the total number of hospital beds opened to 19,582.
The Existed Hospital
Health care system in Mongolia
There are 27 clinical diagnoses which are on the list of diseases that
cannot be treated in the country.
Full transcript