Pharma companies are obviously rolling in it: Ads with heroic toenails don’t come cheap when they’re sandwiched between Super Bowl plays, and neither does a certain Wu-Tang album. But many of the priciest medications are available for free if you have a coupon. Something’s wrong here.
French drugmaker Sanofi thought it had a gold mine in its licensing pact with MannKind for the rights to sell the insulin inhaler Afrezza, but safety concerns and reimbursement issues doomed the effort.
Doctors’ visits aren’t typically a favorite activity for most, but their importance is unquestionable. As health care models continue to morph, the marketplace is continually changing. Patients now have more choices than ever as to where and how they interact with their health care providers, so satisfaction is an increasingly important measure. Among those who have visited a doctor’s office in the past year (“patients”), 88% (up 5 points from 2012) report they are satisfied with their last visit; notably, over half (53%) state they are very satisfied.
Look at how pharmaceutical companies actually spend their money. Contrary to what they claim, research does not dominate. Rather, more of the money goes toward funding marketing budgets and realizing profits.
After dipping to 48% in 2014 amid a national firestorm over police treatment of young black men, Americans' rating of the honesty and ethics of police has rebounded to 56%. This rating is consistent with those between 2010 and 2013.
A research trial evaluating mobile healthcare technology versus traditional disease management reveals "little evidence" digital medicine intervention reduces healthcare costs or drives greater consumer healthcare interest, though some improvement in health self-management was reported.
Significant innovations in the treatment of patients with multiple sclerosis (MS) have primarily addressed the frequency of flare-ups in relapsing-remitting MS (RRMS). Many advances have been made in this area, and the medical community may be on the ...
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