Salud Talks Podcast Episode 27: “Healthcare Access, or Lack Thereof”

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As the coronavirus pandemic sweeps throughout the U.S., one personal and political issue is taking center stage for most: the cost of and access to quality healthcare.

Statistically, Latinos and other disadvantaged groups experience some of the worst outcomes of those concerns. Moreover, experts say it will only get worse as this outbreak endures.

Earlier this year and prior to the spread of COVID-19, Dr. Mateo Benegas, a health services researcher at the Kaiser Permanente Center for Health Research, joined Salud Talks to address these issues and how the healthcare system is serving and not serving all patients equally.

Check out this discussion on the Salud Talks Podcast, Episode 26, “Healthcare Access, or Lack Thereof“! STE27 Twitter Graphic Healthcare Access, or Lack Thereof

  • WHAT: A #SaludTalks discussion about mental health and how it is changing in this time of crisis
  • GUEST: Dr. Sarah Knoeckel, a Nurse Practitioner and an Assistant Professor in the School of Nursing at UT Health San Antonio
  • WHERE: Available wherever fine podcasts are downloaded, including Apple Podcasts, SpotifySoundCloudTune In, and others
  • WHEN: The episode went live at 6 a.m., Apr. 22, 2020

LISTEN

In this episode, we explore questions such as:

  • Define what delivery, costs, and value in terms of cancer care mean for our audience?
  • Do these economic hardships make it harder for the Latino community to receive care?
  • What can everyday individuals do to advocate for better practices in addressing the current state of delivery, costs, and value in terms of cancer care?

Be sure to use the hashtag #SaludTalks to join the conversation on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram — share more information, stories, and advice about thinking and learning!

Don’t forget to check out the Salud Talks podcast, and, of course, subscribe on all platforms!

Click here to learn about Salud America! ‘s “Salud Talks” podcast, see upcoming and past episodes, and see how you can get involved.

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Healthcare Access

By The Numbers By The Numbers

28

percent

of Latino kids suffer four or more adverse childhood experiences (ACES).

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