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Health services are offered to Ugandans by both public and private sub-sector players throughout the country. These include local and national hospitals as well as a system of tiers of health facilities that offer a variety of services.
The Private Not-for-Profit Organizations (PNFPs), Private-for-Profit Health Care Providers (PFPs), sometimes known as Commercial Health Care Providers, and Practitioners of Traditional and Complementary Medicine are all examples of private health providers (TCMPs).
The Uganda Catholic Medical Bureau and the Uganda Protestant Medical Bureau are umbrella organisations that house the facility-based PNFP organisations (UPMB).
The Uganda Medical Devices Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
The health system in Uganda includes both privately and publicly sponsored establishments. All healthcare facilities, including those found in hospitals, clinics, and pharmacies, are subject to government regulation.
There is health insurance offered by insurance firms, but there is no national health insurance programme. U.S. investors are drawn to Uganda’s medical facilities,They are notably in oncology and private healthcare.
The government is increasingly thinking about public-private partnerships for healthcare investments, where they provide the land and the private investors pay for building and facility operation.
Only 13 of Uganda’s 23 licenced manufacturing facilities for pharmaceuticals and medical supplies are engaged in the country’s commercial pharmaceutical industry. The World Health Organization (WHO) has approved the Uganda Virus Research Institute (UVRI), a government research facility.
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