Brazilians have agreed on one thing: National medicine has come a long way in 50 years.
Those who have experienced mid-20th century known that hospitals were not in such a good condition as they are today. Commercial centers like São Paulo and Rio de Janeiro, the two most significant states of the country, now have some of the best hospitals and healthcare institutions in Latin America.
This strong performance can be related to two major assets: The medical education of Brazilian Universities and the development of new technology to be used in clinics and for healthcare treatments and therapies. Learn more about Jorge Moll at Google Scholar.
The Brazilian education has some of the best Universities in Latin America, mainly USP, the best University of the country, which is located in the São Paulo capital; UniCamp, located in Campinas, one of the best Medical Schools of South America, and Unesp, which is also a very well-developed institution. Most of the Brazilian medics, surgeons, and doctors of reputation have studied in these facilities for being free and having some of the best professors and materials for research.
This, coupled together with technology, has resulted in a very drastic improvement in medicine and the healthcare industry.
Jorge Moll, the co-founder, and owner of the D’Or Hospitals network, which is simply the biggest chain of private hospitals in the country, having a total of 32 buildings scattered around Brazil, has stated his own opinions on the development of new technology to be used in clinics. Follow Jorge on linkedin.com.
As a Cardiologist himself, who has experienced treatments without modern tools and with them, Jorge Moll can say, with confidence, that technology can definitely improve the performance and effectiveness of therapies. Exams become easier to perform, with quicker and real-time results; professionals and doctors don’t have to rely on their senses anymore with advanced sensors and machinery; and patients can feel more comfortable and safe with tablets that can call nurses if help is required, and smartphones with applications that can measure the temperature and the heartbeat of the user.
With medicine, Jorge Moll firmly believes that technology will be mandatory. In that aspect, Brazil has already improved, and will continue to do so if both quality education and modern solutions are available.
Know more: http://moll-lab.org/our-team/jorge-moll