India’s economy is reeling under an unprecedented spike in its inflation.

The rupee has plunged against the dollar, while the rupee-denominated exchange rate is on track to hit a record low of around 1.6 per cent.

It is estimated that the cost of a litre of petrol will cost you $2.20 in the coming days.

The problem has been compounded by the ongoing demonetisation drive, which has resulted in huge shortages of cash and a sharp fall in prices for imported goods.

As the country grapples with a severe economic crisis, India’s healthcare sector has become one of the top priorities of the government.

In its first fiscal, 2016-17, the government announced a major overhaul of the country’s healthcare system, which will see hospitals upgraded, more doctors trained and improved care delivery.

Now, healthcare experts say that the country is on course to reach the 2020s mark of healthcare expenditure, when healthcare expenditure will have surpassed $300 billion.

A major push for a ‘humanitaric crisis’ in healthcare will be a crucial component of the Modi government’s agenda.

According to a recent report by the World Health Organisation, India will have one of its highest health care expenditures per capita in the world.

At a time when the country has been grappling with a catastrophic coronavirus outbreak, the spike in healthcare expenditure has put a spotlight on the government’s priorities.

Dr Prakash Ravi, a health consultant and member of the Advisory Committee on the Development of Indian Healthcare, said that there are three major priorities in the healthcare sector.

“Firstly, the priority is to ensure that our health system is sustainable and is not in crisis,” he said.

“Secondly, there is a desire to develop a system that is more effective at curbing the spread of disease.

And thirdly, there are issues related to human rights, including corruption, corruption in government, and human rights violations.”

The World Health Organization has warned that India’s health infrastructure is failing to meet the needs of its people.

It says the country lacks a robust national healthcare system that can meet the demands of an ageing population, and has been unable to adequately address the health needs of rural populations.

In India, the healthcare system is divided into five categories.

First, there’s the state-run public health systems, such as the public hospitals and private hospitals.

This system provides healthcare to all residents, regardless of income, caste, or profession.

Second, there also is the private sector, which is run by private hospitals, private doctors and nurses, and private pharmacies.

The third category, private hospitals and nursing homes, are run by hospitals and doctors and offer the most basic healthcare to the poor and vulnerable.

“India has a large and diverse healthcare system with many hospitals that serve an enormous number of people, but a lack of quality and access to quality care, coupled with a lack in resources and access, has led to the epidemic of COVID-19,” said Dr Ravi.

In a recent interview, Dr Rani Choudhary, an expert in public health, said the healthcare crisis was a huge failure of governance in India.

“The Indian government has failed to tackle the healthcare crises that have arisen.

In addition to the pandemic, the problem is also due to poor governance,” said Choud.

In the last decade, the health sector in India has been decimated by the pandemics, which are the biggest contributor to the rise in COVIDs cases, according to Dr Choud, and the pandemaker virus.

As a result, the number of deaths from the pandems has skyrocketed, from 12,000 in 2003 to more than 1.2 million in 2016, according a report published in the International Journal of Epidemiology.

“There is a lack a capacity of public health departments to address the crisis and the healthcare workers in the country have a long way to go to provide effective, effective care to the population,” said Ravi about the healthcare systems that have been devastated by the epidemic.

“A new era of public healthcare will not happen without the participation of healthcare professionals, and this new era will be driven by the government, which should focus on a focus on improving the quality of healthcare in India.”

While Dr Rami Kala, the former CEO of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS), has spoken about the need for healthcare reform, other healthcare experts have said that India is not a country with a high level of public-private partnerships.

“If the government is serious about healthcare reform it should invest in the private healthcare sector, to improve its quality, capacity and efficiency,” said Naseem Jadhav, a senior fellow at the Indian Council for Applied Economic Research (ICASE).

“I am not convinced that the government will do that and that means there will be many more deaths in the next 10 years,” said Jadham, who also serves as the head of