Many of the things Jesus did have a greater poignancy when considered in their social context.
Many if not most of the miracles involved handicapped or chronically ill people. Today such people aren’t necessarily treated really well, or welcomed everywhere enthusiastically, but sickness is just sickness. It’s bad, hopefully a doctor can help you, but if not that’s life.
In that time and place though, a handicap or chronic illness was a sign of condemnation by God. Outside of one’s immediate family, no one would have anything to do with such a person. The woman with the “issue of blood”- continuous vaginal bleeding, to be frank- was regarded as ritually unclean, as menstruating women still are by Orthodox Jews. When a woman is having her period, her husband can’t touch her. As soon as it stops, they can have sex again. But for this woman the bleeding did not stop, and the unclean state was permanent. If she had ever been married, her husband had probably divorced her.
But with her healing, she became clean again. The old Hebrew religion at least had a way for people who had suffered some kind of uncleanness- usually a skin disease- to be declared clean and returned to the community. The miracles of Jesus tend to be thought of by modern people as individual things, but people at the time would have understood Jesus as returning these people not only to physical health, and spiritual wholeness, but social wholeness.