Essential Drugs Monitor No. 025-026 (1998)
(1998; 36 pages) [French] [Russian] [Spanish] View the PDF document
Table of Contents
Open this folder and view contentsEditorial. Managing Drug Supply
Open this folder and view contentsNational Drug Policy
Open this folder and view contentsResearch
Open this folder and view contentsTraining
Close this folderNewsdesk
View the documentAddressing supply issues in the Eastern Caribbean
View the documentChange at WHO
View the documentRational use conference in Palestine
View the documentExecutive Board acts on Revised Drug Strategy
View the documentAfrican countries share information on drug prices
View the documentFirst national formulary for Australia
View the documentUK study says patients not receiving information they need
View the documentControlling research data and updating for the Internet: journal editors revise guidelines
View the documentIDA celebrates and looks to the future
View the documentPrimary health care systems for the 21st Century - the need for vision and values
View the documentIncreased local production of essential drugs on agenda in Africa
View the documentBrazil’s doctors turn on to evidence-based medicine
View the documentGoodbye AHRTAG, welcome Healthlink Worldwide
View the documentDrugs sold on Internet: WHA acts
Open this folder and view contentsDrug Information
View the documentMeetings & Courses
View the documentNetscan
View the documentLetters to the Editor
View the documentPublished Lately
Open this folder and view contentsRational Use
 

Addressing supply issues in the Eastern Caribbean

MANAGEMENT Sciences for Health and the Eastern Caribbean Drug Service offered a special eight-day course on managing drug supply, held in Dominica from 19 - 28 January 1998. The 18 participants included central medical stores’ managers and hospital drug supply managers from all nine countries in the Organization of Eastern Caribbean States.

The course was specially designed to address the specific drug supply issues of the island countries, including: lack of national drug policies; lack of current quantification of needs, drug donations, medical store management and inventory control and drug utilisation reviews. Participants discussed their own experiences and worked hard to complete realistic work plans and timelines for improvement projects to be implemented upon their return to work. These plans were shared with the Ministries of Health and will receive support and follow up from the Eastern Caribbean Drug Service.

Source: INRUD News, February 1998.

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