Regional disparities rather than occupational disparities

The Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare will raise the monthly wages of nursing care workers by 6,000 yen in the revision of nursing care compensation.

This is probably the highlight of the increase in nursing care insurance.

This kind of revision that specifies occupational allowances is different from previous revisions.

In medical insurance, this is a unified remuneration revision, and nurses’ allowances alone will not be specifically increased.

In the future, the shortage of doctors in rural areas will accelerate even further, but there has never been a limited payment of only the salaries of local doctors.

This is an expression of the government’s distrust in the fact that even though the remuneration goes to the profits of the corporation or the outsourced company, it is not added to the nursing care worker’s salary.

There are probably some managers like that.

As a result, this revised method will likely reduce the management power of corporations in the future.

Moreover, this personnel budget will only enrich human resources agencies and staffing companies.

Currently, the number one cost in running a medical welfare corporation is recruitment fees and dispatch fees.

However, it is the government that is pushing this business of mobilizing human resources.

This trend will not change.

I think small and medium-sized businesses without the ability to recruit human resources will lose out from the industry.

National municipal public hospitals, which were supposed to be well-funded through taxes, have also been reduced in size.

Childcare and nursing care businesses directly managed by local governments are also being transferred to the private sector due to financial difficulties.

The nursing care industry is likely to suffer the same fate.

So, who will be in charge of the future of the nursing care industry?

Koyama is always thinking about its future management.

Current national policies are unlikely to lead to improving the quality of human resources in the nursing care industry.

Are there any good elementary schools or kindergartens that rely on temporary staffing or referral services?

Will it improve costs?

I think it is the regional disparities, rather than the occupational disparities, that should be compensated for individually.

One idea is for local governments to provide rent subsidies to fill the gap.

In fact, some wards in Tokyo already provide childcare workers with a housing allowance of 80,000 yen.

Infrastructure charges such as electricity, gas, and water are also higher in urban areas.

The only option for that would be for local governments to reduce the tax.

Revising the remuneration for glasswork will not solve the fundamental problem.

I would like to thank everyone involved for their efforts.

Koyama G is looking toward the future of young people in the medical and nursing care industry.

Isn’t the collapse of the medical and nursing care bubble imminent?

Even though they are terrified, they continue to fight 24 hours a day.

I’m thinking of going to see the movie Napoleon.

Pulse oximeter 98/98/98

Body temperature 36.8 Blood sugar 174

Cook rice with shijimi (clam) broth

CEO Yasunari Koyamac


Posted by beatrice