Injection Use and Practices in Uganda - EDM Research Series No. 014
(1994; 54 pages) Ver el documento en el formato PDF
Índice de contenido
Ver el documentoACKNOWLEDGEMENTS
Abrir esta carpeta y ver su contenido1. INTRODUCTION
Cerrar esta carpeta2. METHODOLOGY
Ver el documento2.1 Sampling frame
Cerrar esta carpeta2.2 User-oriented methods
Ver el documento2.2.1 Interviews with key informants
Ver el documento2.2.2 Structured household interviews
Ver el documento2.2.3 Methodological problems encountered with the household survey
Ver el documento2.3 Provider-oriented methods
Abrir esta carpeta y ver su contenido3. EXTENT OF INJECTION USE
Abrir esta carpeta y ver su contenido4. HYGIENE OF INJECTION PRACTICE
Ver el documento5. POPULARITY OF INJECTIONS
Abrir esta carpeta y ver su contenido6. CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS
Ver el documentoREFERENCES
Abrir esta carpeta y ver su contenidoLIST OF APPENDICES
Ver el documentoOTHER DOCUMENTS IN THE DAP RESEARCH SERIES
 

2.2.1 Interviews with key informants

Initial interviews with a selective group of key informants in order to gain insight into local conditions and injection practices were conducted both at the national and regional levels. At the national level interviews were held with representatives of the Ministry of Health, the Ministry of Local Government, UEDMP, the AIDS Control Programme and the Uganda Red Cross. Local key informants were members of the Local Resistance Council, the District Medical Officer and hospital/provider facility administrators. The interviews at the national level added to the understanding of the system of distribution and/or source of injectables, needles and syringes. At the local level, interviews in Ankole raised some challenges to the research design, as informants questioned the limited scope of the study; - why did the study restrict itself to injection use rather than focusing on the wide range of drugs that have been misused over time? Other informants queried the generalization of the results of the study and laid specific emphasis on the sampling frame which excluded families who did not have children under the age of five. Respondents thus recognized the importance of the problems being investigated but saw them as part of more widespread problems.

In Busoga, the study formed part of a larger year long ethnographic study of the use of injections. As a result there is more qualitative contextual data from that area.

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