Since the 90s, long-term care policies have undergone significant transformations across many countries. In some instances, these changes have been the outcome of major explicit policy goals. In others, new systems have come about through the accumulation of incremental changes. As a result, LTC policy reforms in the last decades across OECD countries offer a rich body of experience that should inform the design of strategies for improving equity and efficiency in the LTC systems of the future. Therefore, the main purpose of this book is to analyse the range of solutions adopted internationally about how to organise, regulate and fund LTC services in the face of the growing needs of ageing societies. By adopting a public policy approach, this book examines the impact that the measures taken by the different public actors involved in the funding, regulation and commissioning of LTC have on dependent older people with different needs and their carers.
Keywords: long term care, oecd nations, activities of daily living, models of care, carers, institutional actors, long term care policies, consumer directed care, voucher schemes, unconstrained cash schemes
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