Blogs Read the latest blogs from the Health Foundation on health care improvement, quality, sustainability and population health
As well as comment and opinion from our staff, we also have contributions from people we have worked with over the years.
The opinions expressed by bloggers and by those commenting on blogs are theirs alone, and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of the Health Foundation. The Health Foundation is not responsible for any of the information supplied by its bloggers.
We also offer a range of long reads on key subjects related to our work.
Our most recent blogs
As a funder, investor and a workplace, environmental sustainability should be a 'green thread' running through all Health Foundation activities. Tom Hardie describes our organisational approach to cli...
Expectations around the imminent levelling up white paper are high. But will it truly seize the opportunity to level up health? Here are our five tests to assess the white paper's level of commitment.
National and local governments have the power to address the root causes of health, and they do, to an extent. But investors and businesses have considerable agency over commercial health determinants...
The cut to Universal Credit is set to widen health inequalities when the government has promised to ‘level up’ health
David Finch, assistant director of Healthy Lives, writes about why the £20 uplift to Universal Credit must be made permanent.
Is now a golden opportunity to truly improve cross-government working? Gwen Nightingale and Katherine Merrifield take a look at why joining up is vital to addressing health inequalities.
How will the four new Adopting Innovation hubs cultivate the optimal environment for change to be implemented effectively, efficiently and sustainably? Laura Semple and Richard Stubbs share their reas...
Investment has been announced this week for the NHS, as well as extra funds and a reform plan for social care. This has prompted questions from political quarters.
REAL Centre economists estimate the levels of funding required to enable health and care services to recover and to meet future needs.