Save the Children Index rank 161 countries in the world to care for a sick child. Ranked 10th best European-dominated countries, while Indonesia is in the order of 110.For Southeast Asia, Indonesia lost to Singapore (ranked 39), Malaysia (ranked 69), Thailand (ranked 79), Vietnam (rank 92) and the Philippines (ranked 101). And Indonesia under the existing Myanmar (112), Timor-Leste (154) and Laos (159).Singapore go down as the best country in Asia by beating South Korea (44), Japan (50), North Korea (53), China (72) and India (137).Assessment of the best states for child care for an ailing one of them based on how many health workers are available to take care of the child.
This ranking is based on the number of health workers (such as doctors, nurses, and midwives) are available for every 10,000 people in a country, as well as their coverage of the population.In addition, the factor proportion of children who get vaccinated, as well as mothers can get emergency care during childbirth is also a consideration in the appointed order of the country.According to the World Health Organization (WHO), 23 health workers to service 10,000 people is an optimal amount of care for mothers and children as needed.United States has about 125 health workers for every 10,000 people, the country was ranked number 15, according to an index of Save the Children. Meanwhile, Somalia and Chad are placed at the bottom, with an average of 7 health workers for every 10,000 people.
“In some countries that are ranked below, health workers are highly concentrated in urban areas or cities. So that the population residing in rural environments, have difficulty getting health care, “Save the Children report.Most western countries ranked top. While countries in Asia and Africa, mostly dominated the rankings below. Here are 10 countries ranked at the top, for the care of children who are sick, among others:1. Switzerland2. Finland3. Ireland4. Norway5. Belarus6. Denmark7. Sweden8. Cuba9. Uzbekistan10. GermanAs in Indonesia proper health care is only concentrated in urban areas only. While in remote areas and very remote does not have the facilities and medical personnel adequate, although only for basic health services alone.
According to the ranking that lists 161 countries compiled by the nonprofit Save the Children, Indonesia is also included in the countries that are ranked below, which was ranked 110. Some problems concerning health personnel in Indonesia, among others:
1. Distribution of health workers who are not optimal.
2. Formation limited
3. The output of certain health personnel can not be controlled.
4. Area has not been set aside and the means for the readiness of health resources, in anticipation of regional autonomy.
5. Appointment of Non Permanent Employee (NPE) is limited to specialists, physicians, dentists, and midwives.
6. Incentives center just for PTT in very remote areas.
7. Not all regions allocate funds for incentives.
8. Incentive magnitude varied.Meanwhile, efforts have been and will be conducted by the Indonesian government, including:1. Develop an incentive system for staff working in the area of PTT is very remote.2. Special assignment to the outer islands.3. Cooperation with State University / Faculty of Medicine in the placement of specialist / senior residents, especially in remote areas, lagging, and borders.4. Providing educational assistance to accelerate service improvement specialist Specialist (preferably to the fulfillment of the hospital / hospitals a very difficult accomplishment).5. Appointment of medical personnel policies up to age 46 years to fill the needs of remote areas.6. Setting Permenkes enhanced with Permenkes 1239/2007 949/2007 on the criteria Saryankes (health care services) in remote areas.