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Medical care response in the March 11, 2011 earthquake and tsunami disaster in Japan
Health Sciences & Medicine
Pages 25 (6275 words)
On March 11, 2011 an earthquake hit northern Japan, with a seismic level of 8.9.The investigation will discuss the way in which medical culture and climate has an effect on how services are provided. In addition, through social research paradigms, this paper will investigate the way in which the disaster system has evolved to support the needs of survivors of a disaster in Japan…
The events of March 11, 2011 were well improved when compared to those of 1995, although the magnitude and the inclusion of the nuclear plant damage has made this a far worse disaster. The methods used in disaster management in deploying aid and rescue towards medical treatment provided a stronger response, although the disaster was so large that the response did not necessarily seem more efficient to those involved. The single biggest issue that still is of great concern in any disaster that occurs is in getting to those who are in need, and continuing to be able to send aid via access when food, water and other necessities are still not readily available to the populations that are affected. While the plans and the changes have addressed the issues that were brought to light during the 1995 event, access is still an issue that has yet to be solved.
The effect of disaster can drag out for months, even years. In fact, it is estimated that it will take ten years for Japan to rebuild from the effects of this single event. The nuclear plant disasters that are associated with the event. In addition to the devastation that is based upon physical losses, economic and political losses are also being experienced as dissatisfaction with the state of the nation are translating into effects in other aspects of the social framework. The banks are suffering from problems due to the losses to the infrastructure that is inhibiting growth and the yen has fallen in value. In addition, the political fallout has landed on Prime Minister Naoto Kan as his approval rating is now at 17.1%. Because the disaster perpetuates disaster, a ripple effect occurs over all of the institutions of a government during a major disaster. ...
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