Half a year has passed

Half a year has already passed this year. It took half a year, but what has changed? What have we accomplished? It is certain that a storm of deregulation is hitting Japanese society due to the shortage of manpower, but its effects may not be very promising. It will take a long time.

As a result, the dominance of large companies is progressing, and small and medium-sized enterprises are being absorbed and disappearing. It cannot be said that this is a bad thing. Rather, I think it was because Japan’s politics focused on protecting small and medium-sized enterprises and lagged behind in corporate development policies.

The era of declining population, aging society, and absolute labor shortage has already arrived. It is precisely because we anticipated that this day would come that we have been focusing on full-time employment and in-house catering.

Koyama Group has valued the individuality and motivation of each person and expanded its business. Our approach remains unchanged.

Finally, deregulation policies are starting to move forward. Medical treatment and care planning, as well as staff allocation, will be done online. Delivery of pharmaceuticals using drones.

Even so, it will finally be permitted to fly drones in the disaster-stricken areas of the Noto earthquake next year. Couldn’t it have been allowed under emergency disaster provisions without waiting for legal amendments? Even in wartime, Japan tends to deal with situations according to peacetime regulations. During the Godzilla incident, wasn’t it the Prime Minister’s Office that took the lead?

I hope the same will be true during earthquakes.

What kind of leadership did the Prime Minister, Defense Minister, and Prefectural Governors display in these past six months? Leadership goes beyond peacetime manuals. Leadership is not needed in peacetime. The collapse of the medical and caregiving bubble will begin within two years. Koyama’s leadership will be tested from now on. I expect the leadership of the new captains to be demonstrated in disaster response. It’s for their own survival. Let’s do our best.

153 days since the Noto earthquake

Blood sugar 161
An aging man, Koyama Group CEO, Thunderbird representative, Koyama Yasunari


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