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Where There Are No Pharmacists

Sarah Andersson; Beverley Snell, Eds.: Third World Network; Health Action International Asia Pacific, (2019)

2nd edition. A Guide to Managing Medicines for All Health Workers. Available for purchase via following link Where there are no trained pharmacists serving communities, other categories of health workers are called upon to order, buy, store, dispense and advise people on rational use of medicines. Where There Are No Pharmacists explains how to order them, store them, prepare them, dispense them and use them safely and effectively - it is about managing medicines. Information to help communities benefit from the use of medicines is also included. This book walks readers through each step, covering topics ranging from policy issues to patient education. It provides guidance for anyone who is doing the work of a pharmacist; anyone who sells, dispenses, prepares, manages, or explains to others how to use medicines.

The FORTA List “ Fit for The Aged“

Pazan, F.; C. Weiß and M. Wehling, Eds.: Universität Heidelberg, (2018)

Expert Consensus Validation 2018. This innovative approach aimed at improving and facilitating the screening, prescribing and monitoring of drug therapy for older patients, is currently being further developed in the area of Clinical Pharmacology at the University of Heidelberg in Mannheim. This approach represents another advance in worldwide research efforts aimed at adding a new dimension to already-existing classification systems and negative listings of potentially inappropriate medications for the elderly.

Medicines Catalog August 2018

Global Drug Facility, Eds.: World Health Organization WHO, Stop TB, (2018)

The new, all oral, 20-month MDR-TB regimens range from US $1,600* (using bedaquiline and linezolid for 6 months and levofloxacin as the fluoroquinolone) to US $2,100* (using linezolid for 12 months and moxifloxacin as the fluoroquinolone.

MSF Essential Drugs - Practical Guidelines

Sophie Pilon, Véronique Grouzard, Eds.: Médecins sans Frontières, (2019)

This guide is not a dictionary of pharmacological agents. It is a practical manual intended for health professionals, physicians, pharmacists, nurses and health auxiliaries invoved in curative care and drug management. We have tried to provide simple, practical solutions to the questions and problems faced by field medical staff, using the accumulated field experience of Médecins Sans Frontières, the recommendations of reference organizations such as the World Health Organization (WHO) and specialized documentation in each field. Also available in French, Spanish and Arabic

Guideline for Adverse Drug Events Monitoring (Pharmacovigilance), Ethiopia

Food, Medicine and Health care Administration and Control Authority of Ethiopia (FMHACA), (2014)

3rd edition

A practical handbook on the pharmacovigilance of antiretroviral medicines

World Health Organization WHO, (2009)

This is a detailed manual giving a step by step approach to undertaking the pharmacovigilance of antiretrovirals. It is intended to be a source of practical advice for Pharmacovigilance Centres and health professionals involved in HIV/AIDS prevention and treatment programmes. A number of WHO publications are available that provide a background to pharmacovigilance and, as far as possible, that material will not be repeated here. Health officials, planners, the staff of Pharmacovigilance Centres, public health teams and all health workers should become familiar with these publications, which are: • Safety of Medicines: A guide to detecting and reporting adverse drug reactions

Infection Control Assessment Tool

USAID; Managment of Health Sciences MSH, (2009)

Strengthening Parmaceutical Systems. 2nd edition

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