Why bring your own medicines "difficult to inject"

  Tokimoto

  According to reports, after purchasing 28 injections of "Su Tidesheng" at the hospital in a row, Lin Yan (pseudonym), a patient who met the conditions for the donation, took the first batch of 7 donated medicines donated by the public welfare project for the disabled, and went to many hospitals and hospitals. The community health service center failed to find a medical institution willing to inject it.

Lin Yan is not the only patient with similar problems. It has become a common phenomenon that self-purchased injections have nowhere to be injected. Infusion of outsourced prescription drugs has become an unsatisfactory demand. Under the desperation, many patients including Lin Yan, I plan to teach myself how to dispense medicines and inject with video.

  It is reasonable for medical institutions to refuse to inject their own medicines for patients.

If there is a quality problem in the drug, the consequences are unimaginable.

Therefore, for safety reasons, medical institutions have reasons not to give Lin Yan injections.

In addition, the source of the injections brought by the patients is unknown, and the medicines may deteriorate during the period of self-storage.

  However, patients' doubts about this phenomenon are not unreasonable - since pharmacies can sell injections, why can't they provide injection services?

These medicines were originally recommended by the doctor, why did the hospital not accept them after buying them?

There must also be reasonable answers to these questions.

Patients can't stay in the hospital all the time just because they need two injections a day, or just go back and forth because of a simple intramuscular injection.

When the hospital is far away from home, taking medicine for discharge or buying medicine for injection nearby has become a rigid demand that should be met.

  The "difficulty to inject" of self-contained medicines not only increases the trouble for patients, but also has other adverse effects.

For example, in order to solve the problem that "negotiated drugs can get medical insurance but cannot enter hospitals", the state has introduced "dual-channel" safeguard measures for negotiated drugs, and has also opened up a supply channel of pharmacies.

However, since many negotiated drugs are injections, when patients buy injections in pharmacies but face the dilemma of nowhere to inject them, the pharmacy supply channel is in fact blocked, and many negotiated drugs are still difficult to reach patients.

  Inspection and test results need to be shared across medical institutions. In fact, prescriptions, injections, and even diagnosis and treatment ideas also need to be shared across medical institutions. When prescriptions and injections are recognized within a certain range, when a correct diagnosis and treatment idea is Different medical institutions are recognized and implemented, and the "difficulty in injection" of self-owned drugs can be avoided.

  In fact, in order to provide convenient services for patients on the premise of minimizing the risk of accidents, some large pharmacies have already tried this, hoping to establish legal clinics and hire professional medical staff to provide services.

However, due to the strict requirements on hardware facilities and personnel qualifications for applying for legal medical institutions, it has not yet been implemented.

  Independent third-party inspection and inspection centers are now very common, and many experts believe that it is necessary to establish third-party infusion centers to learn from this experience.

In fact, many places in China have tried this, and many different types of infusion centers have appeared. Especially in the 2020 epidemic, there have been significantly more reports on the construction of infusion centers.

Third-party infusion centers are worth exploring and need to be improved.

In addition to third-party infusion centers, community medical services should also be vigorously developed to make up for the shortcomings of community medical centers, so that patients who bring their own medicines can enjoy injection services nearby.

  The lack of available medicine is one form of "difficulty in seeing a doctor", and another form of expression when there is nowhere to inject the medicine.

In addition, compared with no medicine available, the patient takes the medicine recommended or prescribed by the doctor but has nowhere to inject it.

The "difficulty in injecting" of outsourced prescription drugs and other self-contained drugs is not a trivial matter. Solving this problem is not only the expectation of the majority of patients, but also an inevitable move to straighten out the medical order and promote medical reform measures.

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