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Hepatitis B (chronic): Diagnosis and management of chronic hepatitis B in children, young people and adults

Aftab Ala, Elizabeth Boxall, Steven Bradley et al., Eds.: National Clinical Guideline Centre, (2013)

Clinical guideline, Methods, Evidence and Recommendations In this guideline the following is covered: information needs of people with chronic hep titis B and their carers; where children, young people and adults with chronic hepatitis B a- should be assessed; assessment of liver disease, including the use of non-invasive tests and genotype testing; criteria for offering antiviral treatment; the efficacy, safety and cost effectiveness of currently available treatments; selection of first-line therapy; management of treatment failure or drug resistance; prophylactic treatment during im- munosuppressive therapy; and monitoring for treatment response

Guidelines to Referral Health Care in Lebanon

UNHCR, (2014)

The standard operating procedures (SOP) for referral care cover all the refugee populations living in Lebanon. These SOPs outline the policies and procedures for referral care in Lebanon, including the limits in health assistance that can be provided.

MDR-TB Weight-Based Dosing Chart for Children

Sentinel Project, (2013)

Therapy for MDR-TB is extremely long, complex and burdensome to both patients and health care systems. A single diagnosis can require two years of treatment, or longer. When treating children, there are significant additional barriers treating children with MDR-TB. There is limited data on the pharmacokinetics of second-line TB drugs in children, and almost none are in child-friendly formulations. Nonetheless, there is continued work on second-line drugs to fight MDR-TB. The Sentinel Project has created a complex set of dosing recommendations for administering second-line drugs to children

Inter-agency Guiding Principles on unaccompanied and separated children

ICRC, UNHCR, Wolrd Vision, Eds.: Save the Children UK, IRC, Unicef, (2004)

Action on behalf of unaccompanied and separated children should be guided by principles enshrined in international standards. The validity of these principles has been confirmed by experience and lessons learnt from conflicts and natural disasters in recent years. The objective of the present publication is to outline the guiding principles which form the basis for action in this regard.

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