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Couverture sanitaire universelle: Rapport du Secrétariat
Assemblée mondiale de la Santé, 66 ( 2013 )
Coût de la lutte antipaludique à Sri Lanka / F. Konradsen ... [et al.]
Konradsen, F; Steele, P; Perera, D; Hoek, W. van der; Amerasinghe, P. H; Amerasinghe, F. P ( 1999 )
Le coût de la maladie et le prix de la santé / C. E. A. Winslow
Winslow, C. E. A; World Health Organization ( 1952 )
Coût des Comités régionaux (résolution)
( null )
Coût direct de la prise en charge ambulatoire du diabète à la Policlinique de la caisse nationale de sécurité sociale de Sfax (Tunisie / M. Rekik ... [et al.]
Rekik, M; Abid, M; Hachicha, J; Abbes, R; Moujahed, M; Jarraya, A ( 1994 )
Coût du voyage des représentants (résolution)
( 1979 )
Coût estimatif de l’assistance aux Parties pendant la période précédant l’entrée en vigueur du protocole pour éliminer le commerce illicite des produits du tabac : note du Secrétariat de la Convention
Convention-cadre de l’OMS pour la lutte antitabac, Conférence des Parties, Organe intergouvernemental de négociation d’un protocole sur le commerce illicite des produits du tabac, cinquième session, Genève, Suisse, 29 mars- 4 avril 2012 ( 2012 )
Coût estimatif pour 1956 des projets dont il y a lieu de penser que l'exécution sera achevée au cours de cet exercice
Conseil exécutif, 17 ( 1956 )
Coût et avantages de l' utilisation des fluorures pour la prévention des caries dentaires / G. N. Davies
Davies, George Neville; World Health Organization ( 1975 )
Coût et financement de la santé : où va l' argent? / Jane Doherty ... [et al.]
Doherty, Jane; McIntyre, Di; Bloom, Gerald; Brijlal, Prem ( 1999 )
Coût et financement des services médico-sanitaires : la situation dans six pays / Brian Abel-Smith
Abel-Smith, Brian; World Health Organization ( 1963 )
Coût minimum estimatif d' une seconde session demandée par le Comité pour novembre 1947, comparaison entre le coût à Genève et à Washington
WHO Expert Committee on Malaria; World Health Organization. Interim Commission ( 1947 )
Coverage and costs of childhood immunizations in Cameroon / Hugh R. Waters ... [et al.]
Waters, Hugh; Dougherty, Leanne; Tegang, Simon-Pierre; Tran, Nhan; Wiysonge, Charles Shey; Long, Kanya; Wolfe, Nathan D; Burke, Donald S ( 2004 )
Coverage and system efficiencies of insecticide-treated nets in Africa from 2000 to 2017
Kolaczinski, Jan; Bhatt, Samir; Lynch, Michael; Mappin, Bonnie; Gething, Peter W; Hay, Simon I; Tatem, Andrew J; Bennett, Adam; Smith, David L; Cibulskis, Richard E; Weiss, Daniel J; Dalrymple, Ursula; Yukich, Joshua; Cameron, Ewan; Bisanzio, Donal; Eisele, Thomas P; Moyes, Catherine L; Fergus, Cristin A ( 2015-12-29 )

Insecticide-treated nets (ITNs) for malaria control are widespread but coverage remains inadequate. We developed a Bayesian model using data from 102 national surveys, triangulated against delivery data and distribution reports, to generate year-by-year estimates of four ITN coverage indicators. We explored the impact of two potential 'inefficiencies': uneven net distribution among households and rapid rates of net loss from households. We estimated that, in 2013, 21% (17%-26%) of ITNs were over-allocated and this has worsened over time as overall net provision has increased. We estimated that rates of ITN loss from households are more rapid than previously thought, with 50% lost after 23 (20-28) months. We predict that the current estimate of 920 million additional ITNs required to achieve universal coverage would in reality yield a lower level of coverage (77% population access). By improving efficiency, however, the 920 million ITNs could yield population access as high as 95%.

Coverage of and barriers to routine child vaccination in Mukalla district, Hadramout governorate, Yemen
Ba'amer, A.A. ( 2010 )

To determine the vaccination coverage for children 12-23 months and to identify reasons for nonvaccination, we conducted a community-based survey in Al Mukalla district. Information about vaccination status and related barriers was collected for 210 children: 82% were fully vaccinated, 12% were partially vaccinated, and 5% were not vaccinated. Drop-out rate between DPT1 and DPT3 was 3.1%. Combining the evidence of vaccine cards and parent's history, the coverage for OPV1 was 94.3%, OPV3 91.4%, measles 90%, and BCG 88.1%. Reasons for not vaccinating included lack of information [54%] and existence of obstacles [35%]. There is a need to raise the awareness of families about vaccination and to expand continuous outreach sessions to cover all children

Coverage of maternity care : a listing of available information
World Health Organization. Division of Family and Reproductive Health ( 1997 )
Coverage of pilot parenteral vaccination campaign against canine rabies in N'Djamena, Chad U. Kayali ... [et al.]
Kayali, U; Mindekem, R; Yémadji, N; Vounatsou, P; Kaninga, Y; Ndoutamia, A. G; Zinsstag, J ( 2003 )
Coverage of selected health services for HIV/AIDS prevention and care in less developed countries in 2001
World Health Organization ( 2002 )
Coverage of third dose of DTP containing vaccine in AFR, 2013 vs 2014
World Health Organization. Regional Office for Africa ( 2015 )
Covering every birth and death: Improving civil registration and vital statistics (CRVS): Report of the technical discussions, New Delhi, 16–17 June 2014
World Health Organization, Regional Office for South-East Asia ( 2015-01 )

Based on the decision of the Sixty-sixth Session of the Regional Committee for WHO South-East Asia, “Covering every birth and death – improving civil registration and vital statistics” was selected as the subject for technical for discussions to be held prior to the Sixty-Sixth Session of the Regional Committee. Technical Discussions on Covering every birth and death: Improving civil registration and vital statistics (CRVS), were conducted in WHO Regional Office for South-East Asia, New Delhi, on 16–17 June 2014. To provide unified direction and political support to prioritize CRVS, the Regional Office has developed a regional strategy for strengthening the role of the health sector in improving CRVS. The regional strategy and the recommendations arising out of the technical discussions were submitted to the Sixty-Seventh Session of the Regional Committee in Dhaka, Bangladesh, on 10–12 September 2014. During the two-day technical discussions, participants provided feedback on the regional strategy for strengthening the role of the health sector in improving CRVS based on which the strategy has been finalized. It was agreed that the strategy would focus on five strategic areas as listed below: • Strategic Area 1: Legal and organizational framework for CRVS • Strategic Area 2: Political commitment and intersectoral collaboration for national capacity building, partnership, advocacy and outreach • Strategic Area 3: Birth and death registration – completeness and coverage • Strategic Area 4: Recording cause of death, ensuring completeness and quality • Strategic Area 5: Creating demand for health and vital statistics, enabling service delivery and planning through use in: (a) evidence-based decision-making and (b) linkage to other activities. Though the multisectoral processes required to strengthen the CRVS system as a whole can be complex and take time, the health sector can move immediately to accelerate those parts of the CRVS systems that are the sole responsibility of health. Further, it was also agreed that the health sector can play an instrumental role to support the creation of demand for registration, where possible, through linking with health services such as immunization and universal health coverage.

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