Eastern Mediterranean Health Journal, Vol. 19 No. 9, 2013 (PDF)
Trilingual edition English/French/Arabic
WHO Regional Office for the Eastern Mediterranean
WHO
ISBN-13    9789240692053 ISBN-10    9240692053
Order Number    18000297 Format    PDF
Price    CHF    20.00 / US$    24.00 Developing countries:    CHF    14.00
English     2013        74   pages
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The EMHJ was launched in 1995 as a peer-reviewed medical journal. Starting January 2010, the Journal has been given a new format and is now published monthly. The EMHJ serves as a forum for the dissemination of biomedical information through the publication of scientific research papers on a range of topics related to public health, with particular relevance to the Eastern Mediterranean Region.

In this month's issue: Share on facebookShare on twitter.The United Nations Political Declaration on Non-communicable Diseases: are countries of the Eastern Mediterranean Region ready to respond?; Physical activity and perceived barriers among high-school students in Muscat, Oman; Epidemiology of autistic disorder in Bahrain: prevalence and obstetric and familial characteristics; Comparison of maternal characteristics in low birth weight and normal birth weight infants; Users of withdrawal method in the Islamic Republic of Iran: are they intending to use oral contraceptives? Applying the theory of planned behaviour; Key role players in health care quality: who are they and what do they think? An experience from Saudi Arabia; Health-care professionals perceptions and expectations of pharmacists role in the emergency department, United Arab Emirates; Compliance with the guidelines of prescription writing in a central hospital in the West Bank; What do we need to eradicate rubella in the Islamic Republic of Iran?; Seroprevalence of rubella among pregnant women in Khartoum state, Sudan; National guidelines for outbreak investigation: an evaluation study; Unusual sex differences in tuberculosis notifications across Pakistan and the role of environmental factors; Addressing maternal and child health in post-conflict Afghanistan: the way forward.