The Australian Institute for Health and Welfare in their report have identified many areas of concern regarding rural healthcare (Aihw.gov.au, 2014). These includes, higher road injuries and fatality rates, lower life expectancy and higher mortality rates, higher rates of alcohol abuse and smoking, higher incidences of poor post-natal and anti-natal health, higher babies born with low birth weight, higher reported cases of high blood pressure, obesity, and diabetes, higher death rates due to chronic diseases, etc. Many other factors contribute the occurrence of such a low health status like education, employment, income, housing, and socioeconomic status. These are factors that contribute over and above the prevalent factors of heath. Thus the government has a challenge to address many issues which are prevalent and need immediate attention. It is a fact that as the remoteness of the villages to cities increases, the cost of healthcare increases, as the infrastructure required to support such a provision is also limited. There needs to be a middle way whereby the rural population also receive the healthcare services which is being dispersed across Australian cities. Inadequate supply or availability of rural health care services is being recognised in most cases to be the first foremost and most obvious reason for the lack of accessing such services in times of need (Joseph and Philips, 1984; Gulliford et.al, 2002; Slifkin, 2002). Since health care services are not available in the first place in rural regions, the time and distance separation represents a major barrier for developing new heath care services in these regions (Joseph and Bantock, 1982).