Business Leaders, CEO Profile, Hospital Care, Human Rights

The Role of Jorge Moll in Brazil’s Health Sector

Jorge Moll, a businessperson who is the owner of the biggest Hospital Group in Brazil, has had loads of involvements that can steer the country forward. As the president of the D’Or Institute for Research and Education, he has been able to see through technology, which has aided to make the humanized interaction between doctors and patients more efficient, increased safety and depth of medical tests as well as given more attention to patients.

 

In recent days, Jorge Moll has carried out research that showed the importance of voluntary work. Besides being a blessing to other people, it has an effect on the body and to the mind. The experiment, conducted using magnetic resonance imaging revealed that cheerful givers received the same pleasure as those engaging in other activities such as listening to music. Jorge also explained that giving activates two crucial parts of the brain; the septal area and the subgenual cortex that are related to the feeling of belonging. Moll also found out that people who are associated with voluntary work are less susceptible to some diseases like depression and heart problem. In this research, Jorge has worked some of the most established foreign scientists from whom he has learned a lot about.

Moll has also found out that human beings have a great volume of attachment. This attachment is a result of the interaction between various cultures and genetics. The variations in the two cause the difference in personalities that we have. Morality is so yielded.

 

Moll, who is the founder a 32 hospital network in Brazil, recently held an event on Health Trends and Impact of Hospital Management. This was aimed at creating awareness on various related issues (idor.org). He taught about the history of the Network and how it arose from an examination center to a group of hospitals that have had many accomplishments. Jorge spoke about how Rio de Janeiro was the leading medical area in Brazil, but this fast deteriorated due to the SUS, which caused poor services in the existing hospitals. The hospitals lacked equipment and staff, but he was challenged to change this, so he founded three institutions for a start. From that, the network has grown to what it is.

More at https://loop.frontiersin.org/people/6678/overview

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