Eastern Mediterranean Health Journal, Vol. 18 No. 9, 2012
Trilingual edition English/French/Arabic
WHO Regional Office for the Eastern Mediterranean
WHO Regional Office for the Eastern Mediterranean
Número de pedido    04501809 Formato    Paper Back
Precio    CHF    20.00 / US$    24.00 País en desarrollo    CHF    14.00
.     2012        91   páginas
Índice
 
 
 
Resumen
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: Oral and pharyngeal cancers in Yemen: a retrospective study; Consumption of iodized salt among households of Basra city, south Iraq; Lead exposure among the general population of Duhok governorate, Kurdistan region, Iraq; Natural killer cell populations in Egyptians infected with hepatitis C virus; Updating and validation of the socioeconomic status scale for health research in Egypt; Drug resistance pattern and outcome of treatment in recurrent episodes of tuberculosis; Estimation of malaria transmission intensity in Sennar state, central Sudan; Study of adverse events of A/H1N1 vaccine among health care staff in selected provinces of Afghanistan, 2010; Knowledge, perceptions and practices towards medical ethics among physician residents of University of Alexandria hospitals, Egypt;Tehran dentists self-reported knowledge and attitudes towards HIV/AIDS and observed willingness to treat simulated HIV-positive patients?; HIV infection and related risk behaviours among female sex workers in greater Cairo, Egypt; Mapping family planning policy and programme best practices in the WHO Eastern Mediterranean Region: a step towards coordinated scale-up In-hospital complications and 1-year outcome of acute coronary syndrome in patients with hypertension: findings from the 2nd Gulf Registry of Acute Cardiac Events.