• 7-juillet-2015


    Statistiques de l'OCDE sur la santé 2015 - Notes par pays

    Base de données Statistiques de l'OCDE sur la santé 2015 - Notes par pays

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  • 12-décembre-2013


    La Suède : des soins de santé d’excellente qualité mais un manque de coordination, selon l’OCDE

    En matière de soins de santé et de prise en charge des personnes âgées, la Suède n’usurpe pas sa réputation : son système est effectivement l’un des meilleurs au monde. Mais sous l’effet du vieillissement de la population et du nombre croissant de maladies chroniques, qui nécessiteraient des services de santé plus complexes, la capacité de la Suède à maintenir la qualité de ses soins est menacée, selon un nouveau rapport de l’OCDE.

    Documents connexes
  • 12-December-2013


    OECD Reviews of Health Care Quality: Sweden 2013

    This report reviews the quality of health care in Sweden. It begins by providing an overview of the range of policies and practices aimed at supporting quality of care in Sweden (Chapter 1). It then focuses on three key areas particularly relevant to elderly populations: strengthening primary care in Sweden (Chapter 2), better assurance for quality in long-term care (Chapter 3), and improving care after hip fracture and stroke (Chapter 4). In examining these areas, this report highlights best practices and provides recommendations to improve the quality of care in Sweden.

  • 18-August-2010


    Sickness, Disability and Work: Breaking the Barriers: Sweden - Will the Recent Reforms Make It?

    Sickness and disability is a key economic policy concern for many OECD countries. Medical conditions, or problems labelled as such by societies and policy systems, are proving an increasing obstacle to raising labour force participation and keeping public expenditure under control. More and more people of working age rely on sickness and disability benefits as their main source of income, and the employment rates of those reporting disabling conditions are low. This report is an assessment of the Swedish reforms, which aim to lower inactivity and increase participation, against the background of recent trends and policy responses in other OECD countries. It looks at what Sweden is currently doing and what more it could do to transform its sickness and disability schemes from passive benefits to active support systems that promote work.