Definition of ooh – used to express amazement, joy, or surprise
Selected acronyms of ooh – Out of Hours and Out of Hospital
OOH Medical is part of a Group of companies incorporated “To create a global platform providing the finest scientific, technological and chemical free healthcare products, services and solutions for the benefit of all”.
On 30 January the WHO Director-General reconvened their Emergency Committee and advised that the COVID-19 outbreak constituted a Public Health Emergency of International Concern. It was clear the virus was likely to become a global pandemic. OOH Medical delayed the synchronized launch of a global group of companies, incorporating several exclusive, patented and/or white label healthcare technology, services and products – including investments from NASA, European Space Agency and Governmental Organisations.
Our focus was redirected to scientific, medical and market research for COVID-19 solutions – Testing, Monitoring, PPE, Treatment and long-term solutions. A significant core of our team (not publicly announced) are specialists in UK Healthcare, with decades of experience including (but not limited to) NHS employment, Managed Services and Supply Chains, Compliance and Fraud Investigation, Policy, Training, Appraisals and Revalidation, Framework Tenders, Financial Diligence and the provision of related products, services and staffing.
According to the Global Wellness Institute, the global health and wellness industry is now worth $4.2 trillion. The industry grew 12.8% between 2015 and 2017 and represented 5.3% of global economic output. Such a lucrative industry has been highly influential and powerful companies that put profit ahead of value and genuine health solutions.
The purpose of state-owned healthcare is fundamentally based on caring about Health. There is a myth that privately owned companies are more capable, organised and effective, when the reality is the same management and structure can be installed regardless. A privately owned company’s Board is accountable to the shareholders and often the primary goal is profit. The U.K. National Health Service is focused on quality of patient care with efficiency to save the taxpayer money. Accountability and responsibility for this lies with the government.
Chemical drugs and ingredients which harm the body and environment are marketed as the best way to treat people who have been sold chemical and unnatural foods, drinks and supplements throughout their lives. The development of these chemical solutions is often funded by the general population through governmental tax, for private pharmaceutical and insurance companies to then enjoy obscene profit margins to sell them back to the general population.
By way of example:
- The development for HIV drug Truvada was paid for by the American taxpayer and is the only known drug to prevent the transmission of HIV. It costs $8 in Australia, yet Americans are charged $1,780.
- When inventor Frederick Banting discovered insulin in 1923, he refused to put his name on the patent. He felt it was unethical for a doctor to profit from a discovery that would save lives. Banting’s co-inventors, James Collip and Charles Best, sold the insulin patent to the University of Toronto for a mere $1. They wanted everyone who needed their medication to be able to afford it. 30 million Americans with diabetes now rely on a drug which (the four most popular types of insulin) has tripled over the past decade. By 2016, the average price per month rose to $450 – and costs continue to rise, so much so that as many as one in four people with diabetes are now skimping on or skipping lifesaving doses.
These examples are not out of the ordinary and there is no moral or social justification for acceptance. But there is another way…