Health care in India has been getting increasingly expensive.

That’s largely because Indian health systems have struggled to keep up with the pace of innovation and changes in technology.

That has led to a sharp decline in the number of people who are covered by the country’s universal healthcare system.

India now has more people covered by universal healthcare than in any other country in the world, according to data from the World Health Organization (WHO).

But in many parts of the country, it’s hard to find care in the emergency department.

Here are five reasons why the country has struggled to provide basic health care in recent years.

1.

Health care is expensive: The Indian government’s health budget for 2016-17 was $9,200 per capita, compared to $3,900 for other OECD countries, according an analysis of the 2015-16 National Health Accounts by the Institute of Economic and Social Research.

That means the cost of a standard of care in a country with just a few million people is far more expensive than in countries like Denmark or the United States.

The government’s plan for universal healthcare is to pay for its healthcare systems with a combination of tax revenue and direct subsidies.

In India, where most people live in rural areas, the cost to deliver basic health services is about twice the average for OECD countries.

And the Indian government does not have enough money to cover all its people, with an estimated 3 million people still waiting for basic healthcare services in rural parts of India.

A 2014 report by the World Bank estimates that more than one in four Indians lives in poverty.

“The government spends an enormous amount of money on health care.

It’s not enough,” said Dr. Murali Khatoon, director of the Institute for Health and Medical Research in Pune, India, who recently visited rural parts in southern India.

“But there are many other things that are not covered.”

2.

India’s health system is not designed for rapid innovation: India has an inefficient healthcare system, according the WHO, and it needs to overhaul its system to address a number of key challenges.

Among those challenges are the fact that healthcare systems across India have a fragmented set of services, with many services being available only at the point of need, while many others are limited in scope.

And many of India’s hospitals are overcrowded.

In rural areas with few doctors and no nurses, the need for medical care is often exacerbated.

A large number of rural residents are also undernourished, which leads to chronic diseases and premature deaths.

India has a poor record in developing countries when it comes to health, and a growing number of countries are adopting a focus on rapid innovation to address this challenge.

3.

Indian healthcare systems have been slow to adapt to the pace and scale of innovation: A growing number in India are not able to access care in an emergency department and instead wait for urgent care, which can be much more expensive.

The Indian National Institute of Medical Education (NIMED) has seen a sharp increase in enrolment in its medical schools, but in rural districts, most people lack access to primary health care services.

The lack of access has made it difficult for rural hospitals to get new equipment and doctors to fill the gaps in the system, leaving patients to go elsewhere.

Some patients have resorted to taking their own lives.

“There is a lot of distrust and distrust in rural communities,” said Khat.

The NIMED has also been slow in adapting to the rapid changes in the healthcare system that have taken place over the last decade.

A 2015 report by NIM, India’s main health insurance and public health regulator, said India’s healthcare system is “at a crossroads,” and that the country faces several challenges in managing the pace at which it evolves.

The report also found that India’s medical infrastructure is inadequate and lacks adequate capacity to provide care quickly.

The rapid pace of change has forced India’s government to act quickly, Khat said.

“If the government is not able or willing to address the immediate challenges in health care at a rapid pace, then we will not have an effective system to provide primary healthcare in the near future,” he said.

4.

India needs more data and more research: As India’s population grows, so does the demand for healthcare in rural and remote areas.

The shortage of doctors and nurses in rural health care settings has left patients in remote areas vulnerable to infections and poor quality of care.

And because India’s primary care is so limited, the shortage of trained primary health professionals is a major challenge for India’s poor and under-resourced health system.

The National Health Mission for Rural Development (NHMRD) is a government initiative to address these issues.

In 2016-2017, the NHMRD invested $1.2 billion in new primary health services, including expanded rural primary health clinics, new hospital beds, improved primary health centres and training.

But the NHMCD has been slow implementing its new primary