Indeed, while the differences between different social classes might seem to manifest themselves primarily in theoretical environment, there is a considerable amount of evidence which shows that there is a gap between people of different income when it comes to various aspects of daily life. For example, belonging to a lower social class might result in lack of proper medical assistance (Lycan, Lecture Week 5). It was found out that “low-income households can have greater difficulty accessing as well as affording appropriate health care” (Henslin, 2000).
Speaking of the solution that might be suitable in this particular situation, one might point out that the current system of health care should be reformed so that it would not be dependant on the income of the patients. This means that people, regardless of their social status should be able to access proper medical assistance.
While it may seem as a viable solution to the problem, there is a great likelihood that this initiative will not work. First of all, the proposed change in the healthcare system may be rather complex and there is no sufficient legal framework for it. In other words, such adjustment would mean a dramatic turn in the development of it and will not be welcomed by the society in general. Secondly, implementation of the healthcare system which was described above will be viewed as introducing elements of socialism in the American society: ideology which the majority of citizens agree on as alien to their culture. In addition to that, adopting a new kind of healthcare system will require engagement of doctors who whether will have to work and earn less if compared to the current situation or will have to become general practitioners which urges them to undergo additional training. This means that the contemporary system of healthcare in the United State is likely to resist to the proposed changes on institutional as well as