Eye surgery is more expensive in India, study finds
A new study shows that the cost of eye surgery in India is higher than in other developed nations, which is not surprising, according to a new study.
According to the report published by the Indian Medical Association (IMA), eye surgery is about twice as expensive in the country as in the United States, where the cost per operation was $2,500 in 2014, compared to $3,500 a year ago.
The study also showed that the Indian medical community spends about twice the amount on eye care as in other developing nations.
“India has a very large population with very different lifestyles.
It has the highest infant mortality rate in the world.
We are a poor country in terms of health outcomes.
It is also very difficult to find qualified surgeons in India.
This means there is a lack of qualified doctors who can take on these patients and provide the best possible care,” said Dr. Prashant Maitra, an associate professor in the Department of Ophthalmology at the Department Of Medical Sciences at the Indian Institute of Technology Bombay.
The study also found that more than one-third of India’s hospitals are unqualified to operate.
“The quality of services is very poor.
There is a huge amount of trauma, so most of the surgeries are performed on infants or the elderly.
Many surgeons are also very old and very poorly trained,” said Mait, adding that the lack of specialist doctors is not good for the patients.
India ranks in the top three countries for infant mortality and life expectancy, according the World Health Organization (WHO), and has one of the highest rates of infant mortality in the region.
The country is also the only one of its countries where the number of deaths per 1,000 live births is higher in a country with a population of about 4.4 billion than in a population with about 1.3 billion.
In a country where the healthcare system is still in a poor state, the study said, “the main reason for these low levels of quality care is the lack and difficulty of training of specialists.
As a result, a lack and a high incidence of complications is a common result of eye surgeries.”
India is also one of a few countries where nearly half of all surgical procedures are not performed at all, and nearly half the patients are not told of their risks before they have an operation, the IMA said.
In addition, more than 50 percent of patients do not get any follow-up care or follow-ups after surgery.
A recent government report estimated that about half of Indian hospitals are understaffed and are unable to offer good patient care, with only 35 percent of the total surgeries performed being done in the first three months after surgery being performed by doctors who are not specialists.
The lack of specialists is also seen in the medical school system, where only one out of 10 surgical students get a degree.
The IMA report also said that the quality of the medical education in India was low, with the graduation rate for medical students dropping to about 55 percent.