NHS: What’s wrong and how to put it right

I’ve been writing about the NHS since the 1960s and there are two things I know for certain.

First, the NHS now provides a worse service than it did back in the 1960s. It isn’t just a bit worse, it’s a lot worse. Doctors and nurses kill far more of their patients today than they did in the 1960s. And the caring has gone out of the NHS too. Medical staff no longer put patients first. GPs are working 26 hours a week and want to cut that to 21 hours a week. Nurses have voted to go on strike.

Second, the NHS has not been destroyed by accident. It has been destroyed on purpose. Everything bad that has happened was planned.

If you want to know what is wrong with the NHS – and how, if enough people cared, it could be repaired in an hour – please read my monograph entitled NHS: What’s wrong and how to put it right.

It’s probably the shortest book I’ve ever written. (The text is just 28 pages long). But the information it contains needs to be shared.

The book is only available as a paperback. But it costs just £2.99 so I’m clearly not asking you to buy it so that I get rich. At that price you could buy a dozen and give them away as mini Christmas presents.

The title is: NHS: What’s wrong and how to put it right. The author is Vernon Coleman. And the price is £2.99 for the paperback. You can buy a copy through the bookshop.