our vision

WHAT WE believe in




Our mission

BHCT helps bridging Health & Wealth sectors by challenging different stakeholders through its model of care pathways based on three pillars: Evidence-Based Practice, Value for Money, Comfort & Well Being Conditions.

Our vision

BHCT believes in a regulated and shared responsibility in healthcare. We consider g the different stakeholders as equal partners to achieve the best possible balance between medical needs, financial expectations and comfort wishes.

Our values

BHCT believes in full transparent collaboration by sharing thoughts, ideas, and views to improve efficiency and proficiency in healthcare delivery, to ensure sustainable healthcare for all.


Founded in 2018, BHCT defends the principle that technological progress like artificial intelligence (AI) will lead to a triple worldwide shift in healthcare with a vast impact on healthcare delivery models


It is not about global prevention, it is all about personalized medicine to predict and enhance citizens’ awareness about their health conditions.

In less than three years, digital health monitoring became part of our lives. Citizens are able to manage their decisions on what is measured.

Predictions will enforce interest in genomics. The price of a complete genome sequencing is decreasing every day to affordable amounts allowing citizens to order them almost over the counter. Gathering these data and analyzing them will be a catalyzer for tailored medicine.

Finally, statistics in public health will be based on real time data and therefore become more accurate.

All those factors combined will allow a better forecast for personalized health. However ethical, legal and organizational questions related to health predictions remain unanswered. 


Technological progress will change the way healthcare delivery will be organized in the future.

Less invasive procedures, monitoring and tele-health solutions will offer more comfort for patients, a lower price for third-payers while maintaining if not improving the quality of care.

Hospitals will concentrate their efforts on life threatening care and more complex elective care procedures, with less beds but higher qualitative standards while chronic care and low variable elective care procedures will be operated as from ambulatory care centers organized as focused factories.

Ambulatory care calls for integrated care and pricing in a home to home approach.

Nevertheless, the questions regarding data sharing between several stakeholders arise and  they remain unanswered. 


Finally, technological progress has already realized and will certainly conduct to further transfers of medical missions, legally reserved to physicians or nurses, to other qualified persons for financial reasons and/or because of the lack of (human) resources in healthcare.

Therefore, most of the legal frames and pricing procedures will be subjected to important changes transforming the way we see healthcare delivery.

To learn more about the consequences of our triple world wide shift, do not hesitate to contact us or continue to surf on our website.


Building Healthcare for Tomorrow defined through the years its own philosophy which includes and offers an innovative vision of healthcare.

The BHCT philosophy is based on the essential concept of human behavior and on citizens’ basic decisional criteria applied to healthcare.

Is it financially accessible? Does it fit my daily comfort? And is there a medical need I must undergo to survive?” 

These are the kind of questions citizens ask themselves when it comes to healthcare and health-related issues.



The weight of those criteria varies according to the nature of care, which might be preventive, chronic, elective, or life-threatening care.

Before healthcare sustainability became an issue, those decision-making criteria were, most of the time, ignored by policymakers, especially in countries providing universal healthcare coverage.

However, with the rise of several issues such as the aging population in combination with a worldwide growing demography, expensive curative care, lack of caregivers, some change are revealed to be crucial.



Healthcare delivery is not only restricted to educated caregivers anymore. Technological progress makes it possible for new players to enter the healthcare delivery market with healthcare missions that were until now only reserved to physicians or dedicated caregivers. 

Those new players could offer the same levels of efficiency and quality.

This important disruption leads to a new dynamic in healthcare: diagnosis-initiated, citizen-driven, data-supported care.

Citizens will be pilots of their own health. However, physicians will remain the co-pilots even though they will have to handle more active stakeholders in their daily practice.



Before COVID-Sars2, virtual care encountered huge resistance.

The fear of privacy violations, loss of quality, and the need for personal contact were cited as main reasons.

Nevertheless, Covid-Sars2 showed that for many procedures, connected care and tele-health offers a perfect alternative to physical outpatient visit.

As qualitative, comfortable, and financially accessible, integrated practice units will probably evolve virtually with physical pitstops.


SARS-Cov2 has accelerated public awareness about self-care.  People are looking for user-friendly preventive tools and accessible information capable of making them feel committed. Indeed, the healthcare market has noticed a change in health behavior and health consumption. The market shares are divided into:

Comfort care: Well-being is nothing new but for many people, well-being offers are clearly a part of a healthy lifestyle even if not scientifically proven.

Preventive care: People are more and more delighted to know if they have a problem through DNA-predictions, connected tracking devices or search engines, and chatbots

Primary care: primary care delivery is rapidly changing with tele-health and industrial management principles applied to primary care health centers.

Anti-aging medicine: this new niche covers an extensive range of areas with medical progress such as cell-therapy, fortified food, bio, and replacement surgery, offering many promises with ethical, financial, and moral issues.