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The Control of tuberculosis : a survey of existing legislation
World Health Organization ( 1963 )
Control of tuberculosis in an urban setting in Nepal : public-private partnership / James N. Newell ... [et al.]
Newell, James N; Pande, Shanta B; Baral, Sushil C; Bam, Dirgh S; Malla, Pushpa ( 2004 )
Control of tuberculosis in the Western Pacific Region
( 1975 )
Control of tuberculosis in the Western Pacific Region
( 1980 )
Control of tuberculosis in the Western Pacific Region (Resolution)
Regional Committee for the Western Pacific, 031 ( 1980 )
Control of tuberculosis in the Western Pacific Region (Resolution)
( 1980 )
Control of tuberculosis transmission in health care settings : A Joint Statement of the WHO Tuberculosis Programme and the International Union Against Tuberculosis and Lung Disease (IUATLD = Lutte contre la transmission de la tuberculose dans les établissements de soins : Déclaration conjointe du programme de lo tuberculose de l'OMS et de l'Union internationale contre la Tuberculose et les Maladies respiratoires (UITMR)
World Health Organization ( 1993 )
Control of tuberculosis: note submitted by the Government of the United States of America
World Health Assembly, 6 ( 1953 )
Control of unjustified use of antibiotics
World Health Organization, Regional Office for the Eastern Mediterranean ( 1987 )
Control of urinary schistosomiasis in rural Nigeria [letter] / Olatunbosun Arinola, Adebayo Arinola & Sunday Ojewale
Arinola, Olatunbosun; Arinola, Adebayo; Ojewale, Sunday ( 1996 )
World Health Organization ( 1979 )
Control of venereal disease among the Rhine boatmen
World Health Assembly, 4 ( 1951 )
The control of venereal disease in the United States: note submitted by the Government of the United States of America
World Health Assembly, 6 ( 1953 )
Control of viral hepatitis infection in Africa: are we dreaming?
Nshimirimana, Deo; Mihigo, Richard; Kew, Michael; Wiersma, Steven; Hall, Andrew; Clements, C John ( 2012-11-10 )

At least five different types of viral hepatitis cause problems of significant public health importance in Africa, where together they constitute a huge burden of disease. But until now, efforts to control the infections have been largely piecemeal. Analysis of the strategies needed to control each virus, however, reveals major overlaps.We propose that the control of these infections in the WHO African Region should start with the common strategies rather than with each disease. But this approach presents potentially huge problems to overcome, such as the difficulty of integrating multiple health service elements - the track record for successful integration of such services is not good. This is despite encouraging rhetoric from donors and national leaders alike. And to succeed, disparate programmes must work closely together. But we believe that the time is right to create new opportunities for prevention and treatment of hepatitis, including increasing education, and promoting screening and treatment for more than 500 million people already infected with hepatitis B and C viruses.The impact of these efforts on decreasing mortality and morbidity will be significant because of the high burden of disease from these infections, and also because the effect will spill over to benefit the control of other communicable diseases and health systems strengthening. Such a project will inevitably involve multiple strategies that will vary somewhat according to the epidemiology of the diseases and the location.

Control of vitamin A deficiency and xerophthalmia : report of a Joint WHO/UNICEF/USAID/Helen Keller International/IVACG Meeting [held in Jakarta from 13 to 17 October 1980]
World Health Organization; UNICEF; United States. Agency for International Development; Helen Keller International; International Vitamin A Consultative Group ( 1982 )
Control of world tarde in tobacco products: draft resolution proposed by the delegation of Thailand
World Health Assembly, 43 ( 1990 )
Control technology for the formulation and packing of pesticides
World Health Organization ( 1992 )

Describes the ways in which current technologies and managerial procedures can be used to control the occupational health hazards inherent in the formulation and packing of pesticides. Measures needed to protect the general public and the environment surrounding the plant are also described. Primarily addressed to developing countries that are establishing or expanding their industrial bases, the book emphasizes the many advantages gained when control technologies are introduced at the design stage. To this end, chapters draw upon extensive international experience to identify all possible sources of occupational exposure, to evaluate the strengths and weaknesses of different engineering and other control options, and to guide decisions that will result in a wise investment of resources as well as maximum protection of workers and the surrounding environment. Information is presented in six main chapters. To facilitate understanding of the basic principles and concepts of hazard control and worker protection, the opening chapters describe the sequence of operations in the preparation of dry and wet formulations, and list the eighteen most common sources of occupational exposure according to the operation where the exposure is most likely to occur. The third chapter discusses the general principles of control technology, covering administrative controls, engineering controls, and the essentials of contingency planning for emergency situations. The most extensive chapter provides a detailed description of various technologies for controlling occupational health hazards in pesticide formulation plants at four different stages, moving from the siting, layout and design of the plant, through control at or near the hazard source, to housekeeping, maintenance, and the personal protection of workers. Details range from a discussion of the advantages of a central vacuum system to line drawings illustrating ood, bad, and best ventilation systems for protecting workers during specific operations. The remaining chapters explain how monitoring, warning, and evaluation programmes, including preventive health examinations, contribute to the proper functioning of a control system, and outline basic principles for the safe storage, transport, and disposal of pesticides. The book concludes with an explanation of criteria used for the classification of pesticides by hazard, followed by a sample list of step-by-step precautions for the safe handling of two commonly used pesticides

Control vs. eradication in the malaria programs: position of Mexico
Pan American Health Organization; World Health Organization ( 1977 )
Control vs. erradicación en los programas de paludismo: posición de México
Organización Panamericana de la Salud; Organizacion Mundial de la Salud ( 1977 )
Control y distribuci'on de los medicamentos en Hungr'ia : examen de la situaci'on
Conferencia de Expertos sobre Uso Racional de los Medicamentos (1985: Nairobi, Kenya); World Health Organization. Action Programme on Essential Drugs and Vaccines ( 1985 )
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