The current United States healthcare system is based on two models, that is, Bismarck’s paradigm and the National Health Insurance concept. In the United States, health care is provided through health insurers, who are compensated by workers and management wage garnishments. However, under this paradigm, everyone must be insured, and no one must be denied care. The Nationwide Medical Insurance concept is the third option for a national single-payer care system. Health care is financed through increased taxes, but patients have the freedom to choose any healthcare professional and organization they desire.
These medical systems have had numerous turndowns since their inception as legislations in the United States. Most importantly, the two healthcare strategies proposed for universal health coverage among United States citizens are yet to meet. Regrettably, about 15% of the population remains uncovered, severely limiting these individuals’ access to adequate care, forcing them to forego precautionary or primary care, and relying on more expensive therapies.
Therefore, remodeling the medical system, incorporating affordable and comprehensive care through onsite hospitals, and effective corporate wellness initiatives would prove worthwhile. This model would ensure that access to care is improved and that every citizen can meet the financial burden of healthcare services.