Morbidity and its relationship to resource allocation
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Morbidity and its relationship to resource allocation papers and proceedings of a workshop held at the Hill Residential College, Abergavenny, Gwent, on Tuesday 24 and Wednesday 25 January 1978 by

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Published by Welsh Office in [London?] .
Written in English



  • Great Britain,
  • Wales


  • Health status indicators -- Great Britain -- Congresses.,
  • Health status indicators -- Wales -- Congresses.,
  • Diseases -- Great Britain -- Statistics -- Congresses.,
  • Diseases -- Wales -- Statistics -- Congresses.,
  • Regional medical programs -- Great Britain -- Finance -- Congresses.,
  • National health services -- Great Britain -- Finance -- Congresses.,
  • Great Britain -- Statistics, Medical -- Congresses.,
  • Wales -- Statistics, Medical -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Statement[edited by Sir John Brotherston].
ContributionsBrotherston, John Howie Flint, Sir., Great Britain. Welsh Office., Hill Residential College.
LC ClassificationsRA407.5.G7 M67
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 97 p. ;
Number of Pages97
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4206710M
ISBN 100904251209
LC Control Number80485996

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  Drawing on over thirty yeas of research on resource allocation, including studies from Harvard Business School, Stanford, London Business School, and INSEAD, the book's five sections detail the structural characteristics of the resource allocation process, how the process can lead to breakdowns in strategic outcomes, and where top management 5/5(4).   Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version. Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a Cited by: 1. Downloadable! In this report we consider the case for using population-needs based approach to the planning and allocation of health-care resources in Ontario. In section 1 the needs-based approach is contrasted with systems of allocation used currently in Ontario. These existing systems tend to allocate resources on the basis of past levels of service utilization which, in .   PubL tilth, Lond, () 91, The Use of Mortality Data in the, Report of the Resource Allocation Working Party (S.O. } H. Po Ferrer M.B., D.P.H., F.F,C.M. Area Medica/ Officer Alan Moore M.B., D.P.H. Specia/ist in Community Medicine (Information and P/anning) and G. C. Stevens B.A., Area P/anning and Management information Officer, .

  Few strategy scholars would take issue with the claim that resource allocation is fundamental to strategic management. Chandler defined business strategy to include not only the determination of goals and objectives but also the “allocation of resources necessary for carrying out these goals” ( 13).Ansoff emphasized resource allocation as an essential . Resource allocation is the distribution of resources – usually financial - among competing groups of people or programs. When we talk about allocation of funds for healthcare, we need to consider three distinct levels of decision-making. Level 1: Allocating resources to healthcare versus other social needs. Level 2: Allocating resources.   Resource allocation often focuses on what is happening today, but the process can also be used to prepare for future scenarios. For example, a business may put together a contingency plan that allows for the redistribution of resources in the event that one or more of its product lines experiences a significant decrease in sales. Companies that operate multiple . resulting changes to resource allocation will be in the direction of a global (health sector-wide) optimum. Recent developments in the theory of health delivery systems might suggest that the.

Include at least one agency that has acquired greater discretion over its resource allocation process over time, exploring the factors that led to the level of agency discretion and how the agency used this discretion to achieve different outcomes. 3. Inasmuch as possible, include a diversity of agencies with respect to size, geographic cover. Fair resource allocation relies on the determination of an equitable and efficient trade-off, and is a focus of welfare economics. This trade-off can be long term, that is a tradeoff between current and future generations, or it can be in the shorter term, between those requiring healthcare at a given point in time.   For example, the Resource Allocation Working Party [2] described its terms of reference as to reduce progressively, and as far as possible, the disparities between the different parts of the country in terms of the opportunity for access to .   West R. Bed usage and disease specific mortality within ICD chapters. J Epidemiol Community Health. Mar; 32 (1)– [PMC free article] []Palmer SR, West PA, Dodd P. Randomness in the RAWP formula: the reliability of mortality data in the allocation of National Health Service revenue.