With all provincial and regional health insurance plans, provinces and territories have administered and distributed most of Canada’s health care services to meet the national principles set under the Health Act of Canam Each provincial and regional health insurance scheme covers the services of medically necessary hospitals and doctors, which are  at the point of service, on the basis of prepayment without direct charges. Provincial and territorial governments fund these services with the help of federal cash and tax transfers.
The roles of provincial and regional governments in health care include:
Administration of their health insurance plans;
Care and planning of care in hospitals and other health facilities;
Services provided by doctors and other healthcare professionals;

Although the province and region provide these additional benefits for some groups of people, supplemental health services are extensively financed. Such individuals and families who do not qualify for publicly funded coverage can pay directly to these costs (out-of-pocket), can be covered under an employment-based group insurance scheme. Or purchase private insurance. Under most provincial and territorial laws, private insurers are prohibited from offering coverage that mimics publicly funded schemes, but they can compete in the supplemental coverage market.
Also, each province and region has an independent compensation compensation agency, which is funded by employers, which provides services for workers injured at work.
Health expenditure

Health expenditure
Within the publicly-funded health care system, the health expenditure is different in provinces and territories. This is due to the difference in those parts, which cover each province and area and on demographic factors, such as the age of population. Other factors, such as areas where there are small and / or scattered populations, may also affect health care costs.
According to the Canadian Health Information Institute (CIHI), in 1975, the total Canadian health care cost was 7% of GDP. As a percentage of GDP, Canada’s total health care expenditure increased to an estimated 11.7% (or $ 5,614 per person CDN) in 2010. In 2010, for seven out of every $ 10 spent on health care, publicly-funded health expenditure was accounted for. Out of every 10 dollars, the remaining three came from private sources and covered the cost of complementary services like medicines, dental care and vision care.

How the dollars of health care have been spent in the last three decades, this has changed a lot. On average, the share of total health expenditure paid to hospitals and practitioners has declined, while the cost of medicines has increased greatly.
Although in 2010 the share of health care expenditure fell to 29% by the hospitals, while in the mid-1970s, in the mid-1970s, hospitals continued to be the largest share of health care expenditure by almost 45%. The cost of medicines is responsible for the second-largest share since 1997, making 16% of the cost in 2010. The third largest part of health care expenditure is responsible for spending on physicians, which was 14% of the expenditure in 2010. Footer 3
How health care is distributed
Canada’s publicly-funded health care system has been described as an interlocking set of ten provincial and three regional health systems. Canadians are known as “Medicare”, this system provides access to a wide range of health services.
What happens first (primary health care services)
When Canadians require health care, they often turn to primary health care services, which is the first point of contact with the health care system. In general, primary health care does a double job. First of all, this first-contact provides direct provision of health care services. Second, it coordinates the health care services of patients so that more specialised services are needed (eg, by specialists or in hospitals) to ensure full care of health services and continuity of movement.
Primary maternity care; And rehabilitation services
Primary maternity care; And rehabilitation services

In private practice, doctors are usually paid through the fee-service-service schedule, which makes items to each service and pays the fee to the doctor for each service. In each provincial and regional government and their respective jurisdictions, discussions are made between medical professionals. Other practice settings, such as clinics, community health centres and group practices, are more likely to be paid through an alternative payment plan, such as salary or a mixed payment (e.g., fee-service payments and some Services like management of chronic diseases). Nurses and other healthcare professionals are usually given a salary which is negotiated between their unions and their employers.
When necessary, patients who require further diagnosis or treatment, in addition to other health care services, such as clinical trials, and health care professionals, medical practitioners, nurses practitioners and associated healthcare professionals (practitioners and nurses) Health care professional) is referred to.

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