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Global Health Watch Index 2015: insight report

Jane Scobie, Sophie Amos, Sylvia Beales et al., Eds.: Global Age Watch, (2014)


World Health Organization, (2004)

Review of disability issues and rehabilitation services in 29 african countries.

Disability and Development

House of Commons International Development Committee, Eds.: DFID, (2013)

Disabled people in developing countries are the poorest of the poor: if we are serious about tackling extreme poverty, our development work has to target them. The post-2015 development framework offers hope that disabled people will finally get the prominence they deserve on the global development agenda. But this will only be possible with sustained political pressure, and the UK’s position will only be credible if it leads by example in its own development work. Disabled people experience some of the most extreme poverty in the world, but there are also realistic opportunities for donors to turn the situation around.

Control of Epidemic Meningococcal Disease

World Health Organization, (1998)

WHO practical guidelines. 2nd edition

Compendium of Gender Equality and HIV Indicators

Shelah S. Bloom and Svetlana Negroustoueva, Eds.: MEASURE Evaluation, (2013)

The intended purpose of this compendium is to provide program managers, organizations, and policy makers with a menu of indicators to better “know their HIV epidemic/know their response” from a gender perspective. The indicators in the compendium are all either part of existing indicators used in studies or by countries or have been adapted from existing indicators to address the intersection of gender and HIV. The indicators can be measured through existing data collection and information systems (e.g. routine program monitoring, surveys) in most country contexts, though some may require special studies or research.

Community dialogues for healthy children: encouraging communities to talk

Malaria Consortium, (2014)

Integrated community case management (ICCM) – an approach where community-based health workers are trained to identify, treat and refer children under-five with pneumonia, diarrhoea and malaria – is increasingly being used across sub-Saharan Africa to supplement the gaps in basic healthcare provision. ICCM programmes have been endorsed by major international organisations and donors, and many African Ministries of Health as a key strategy for reducing child mortality. This learning paper describes Malaria Consortium’s approach to and experience of engaging local communities in integrated community case management (ICCM) in Uganda, Zambia and Mozambique.

Comment favoriser le dèvelppement du jeune enfant Infirme Moteur Cérébral

Organisation Mondiale de la Santé OMS, (1993)

Guide pour les agents de réadaption de niveau intermédiare

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