With its strong sense of community, 100% pension coverage and financial security for the elderly, it’s no wonder that Norway is consistently found in the number one spot. Norway also has the best income and employment rates for the elderly.
The Netherlands, as it happens, ranks tops in long-term care provision among developed countries — if your metric is total spending level, where it ranks first at 3.7% of GDP or projected future spending, or total projected spending in 2070, where it comes out at 6% of GDP, second only to Norway (7.1%).
Afghanistan is the worst country for the elderly. At 60 years old, Afghan residents could expect only 9.2 years of good health — one of the only nations in the world where healthy life expectancy at 60 was less than a decade.
Best Countries Rankings
Norway. Topping the charts when it comes to the care of their elderly community, Norway comes out victorious in many ways. Offering a 100% pension coverage and only 1.8% of the elderly population living in the lower quarter of national incomes.
Japan and Italy have only a few nursing homes (but Japan does have a large number of elders in hospitals). France has no facilities that meet our definition of nursing home’. In the nine remaining nations, between 2 and 5% of the elderly population reside in nursing homes.
Pakistan, a country without homes for older people.
In Korea, elders are highly respected. Much of the Korean regard for aging is rooted in the Confucian principle of filial piety, a fundamental value dictating that one must respect one’s parents (although Confucius was Chinese, Confucianism has a long history in Korea).
The Chinese Government elderly care policy is governed by a 90/7/3 formula, meaning it aims for 90 per cent of seniors to remain at home, 7 per cent to stay at intermediate facilities and 3 per cent at nursing homes.
in 2019 the country with the lowest life expectancy is the Central African Republic with 53 years, in Japan life expectancy is 30 years longer.
However not all of its laws are codified, so the U.S. Constitution is often considered the oldest.
Median age is highest in Italy The median age of the EU’s population is increasing and was 43.9 years on 1 January 2020 (see Figure 2). This means that half of the EU’s population was older than 43.9 years, while the other half was younger.