[South American Overseas Chinese News Network Compilation Tan Xin reported on July 8] During the G20 summit in Osaka, Chile and Japan signed an agreement to cooperate on solving the problem of aging to jointly meet challenges and share successful experiences.
Chile《时代观察者报》July 6 reported that Chile is one of the most aging countries in Latin America, with a life expectancy of more than 80 years old, and the proportion of people over 60 years old reached 19.3%. If the problem of aging continues to be serious, by 2050, Chile’s population over 60 will account for more than 31%. As a result, the Chilean government has begun to focus on improving relevant public policies to improve the quality of life of older people.
Chilean President Sebastián Pi?era considers Japan's relevant policies because Japan is the world's most aging country, so during the G20 summit in Japan, the two sides signed a cooperation agreement, valid. It is 5 years and will be automatically renewed for 5 years after expiration.
Chile’s “First Lady,” Cecilia Morel, said: “Japan has a world-class policy for the elderly, so the cooperation agreement can help us learn from Japan’s good experience and better Plan '(Adulto Mejor).
Octavio Vergara, director of the Chilean National Service for the Elderly (Senama), believes that the main core elements that Chile should learn from Japan include social health plans and dementia policies, and most importantly, making society more respectful. And value the elderly.
The agreement also stipulates specific measures, including a Chilean delegation to Japan to study and conduct course training, which will help Chile to directly understand the relevant action plans and good practices formulated and adopted by Japan. Belkara pointed out: "In December, we will go to Japan with the Ministry of Health and other departments and institutions."Gloria)xx