Published on April 16th, 2013 | by admin0
Tackling Disease – How to Get Technology to the Source of the Problem
An unfortunate history of poor healthcare and disease control is about to become a part of Africa’s ancient history. Factors like turnkey healthcare in Africa, improvements in equipment accessibility, and an increased standard for overall healthcare are quickly changing the way that African medical professionals assess and respond to disease, infectious outbreaks, and continental epidemics. Here we will explore the ways in which turnkey healthcare in Africa has impacted disease management for the better, and the changes that can be expected in the years ahead.
African Healthcare is Being Taken More Seriously
Turnkey healthcare in Africa has yielded a growing number of first world hospital facilities. These code-compliant, clean, and healthcare specific structures offer state-of-the art technologies, making it easier for medical professionals to focus on providing a higher level of patient care than ever before. Because of this, the African healthcare system is receiving positive notice and is being taken more seriously. The evidence of this can be seen in a recent $9.4 million grant afforded by the Bill & Melinda Gate Foundation as a means for African researchers to develop a diagnostic capacity for controlling cassava diseases. It is both the numerous improvements being made to African hospitals and laboratories, and the incorporation of sophisticated equipment that has enabled investors to place faith in the fact that a solution will be found to control the spread of devastating infectious diseases.
New Turnkey Facilities Set the Bar High
Turnkey healthcare solutions across Nigeria are allowing the nation to experience quality patient care for the first time. As more and more modern facilities are erected, a growing number of the population (both patients and medical professionals) will be exposed to a higher standard of healthcare, and will soon demand that nothing less than these standards be met across the continent. In this way, improved medical structures will continue to be constructed and sophisticated equipment and technologies will spread to facilities across Africa. Ultimately, this will enable healthcare professionals to better study diseases, predict any patterns for the spread of these diseases, and effectively control them, reducing the risk of an epidemic. Improved healthcare will also enable patients to recover in clean, sterile conditions, lowering the risk of taking a disease home, or becoming re-infected.
Advanced Equipment is More Accessible
New, state-of-the-art equipment is becoming easier for healthcare facilities to obtain, as its use is, at last, becoming the norm. This will allow hospitals, whether a part of new turnkey healthcare solutions or existing facilities, from all across the continent to both monitor and control diseases and infections, improving African health overall.
Turnkey healthcare in Africa has been made possible through the passionate advocacy of individuals like Olatunji Kayode Olowolafe (also known as Olatunji Olowolafe). As the CEO of Deux Projects, Dr. Olowolafe has worked to improve the lives of millions of Africans through promoting a higher standard of healthcare. New first world hospital facilities, which are outfitted with the latest, state-of-the-art technologies, make it easier for doctors and other medical professionals to monitor diseases, prevent the spread of viral infections, speed up patient recovery times and reduce the number of patients who must be re-admitted.
In addition to the brand new hospitals provided through turnkey healthcare in Africa, improved healthcare standards are also being introduced to existing facilities. Advanced equipment upgrades and building health code-compliant renovations and retrofits make it possible for all African medical facilities to increase the quality of patient care and continental health. As advancements continue to be made, watch for a steadily declining number of outbreaks and epidemics, as well as a lowered mortality rate for Africans.
Written by: Nnamdi’s day job as a lawyer means that he is involved on a daily basis with international development projects. He is passionate about the improvements to people’s lives that can come through improvements in national infrastructure in Africa, particularly in improving the delivery of health services, Nnamdi closely follows the work of Olatunji Kayode Olowolafe CEO of Deux Project Ltd focusing on the long term gains in economic development that comes with improved healthcare standards and the infrastructure developments needed.