Review of the Health Sector Response to HIV and AIDS in Indonesia 2007. WHO and Ministry of Health Indonesia (2007)

Review of the Health Sector Response to HIV and AIDS in Indonesia 2007. WHO and Ministry of Health Indonesia (2007) As part of the process of development of the National Strategic Plan on HIV/AIDS for 2007-2011, the Ministry of Health and the World Health Organization (WHO), in collaboration with a range of partners, organized, from 5 to 17 February 2007, a review of the health sector response to the HIV epidemic in Indonesia. The overall objective was to review progress in the national AIDS programme, especially in areas related to the health sector response, and recommend appropriate measures towards revision of interventions and strategies.

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Missing the Target #5: Improving AIDS Drug Access and Advancing Health Care for All. International Treatment Preparedness Coalition (2007)

Missing the Target #5: Improving AIDS Drug Access and Advancing Health Care for All. International Treatment Preparedness Coalition (2007) At the G8 meeting in Gleneagles in 2005 and again at the United Nations UNGASS session in 2006, world leaders promised to come as close as possible to providing universal access to AIDS treatment and prevention by 2010. Estimates of HIV incidence and prevalence will change, but by any account, today several million people in desperate need of AIDS treatment do not have access to it. And at the current pace of growth in treatment delivery, several million will not have access by the end of 2010. Broken promises will mean millions of deaths.

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Antiretroviral Medication Policy for Refugees. UNHCR (2007)

Antiretroviral Medication Policy for Refugees. UNHCR (2007) The introduction of effective antiretroviral therapy (ART) in the 1990s dramatically changed the prognosis of people suffering from HIV and AIDS and provided hope for millions of people around the globe. Of the 39 million people currently living with HIV in low and middle income countries, 6.5 million of them are in need of ART; however, by the end of 2005, just over 1.3 million people were receiving the treatment.1 Although ART is not a cure and there are many side-effects and concerns about resistance, ART greatly improves the quality of life by reducing morbidity and mortality among people living with HIV. ART has revitalised whole communities. Not all persons who are HIV positive need ART. Rather, only those with reduced immunity, shown by clinical symptoms and signs or a specific blood test, require treatment.

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Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) Infection Patterns and Risk Behaviors in Different Population Groups and Provinces in Viet Nam. Tuan NA, Fylkesnes K, Thang BD, et al (2007)

Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) Infection Patterns and Risk Behaviors in Different Population Groups and Provinces in Viet Nam. Tuan NA, Fylkesnes K, Thang BD, et al (2007) Many countries in Asia are experiencing epidemics of human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) in injecting drug users and female sex workers. These epidemics are characterized by a marked contrast in patterns of HIV transmission both within and between countries. The situation in the neighbouring countries of Cambodia, the Lao People’s Democratic Republic and Viet Nam provides a part ticular illustration of sharply contrasting epidemic patterns.

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Early Detection of HIV Infection in Infants and Children. WHO (2007)

Early Detection of HIV Infection in Infants and Children. WHO (2007) Guidance note on consideration of options for selection of technology for early diagnosis of HIV in infants in resource-limited settings.

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HIV and Infrastructure: ADB Experience. ADB (2007)

HIV and Infrastructure: ADB Experience. ADB (2007) The Northern Economic Corridor Project (National Route 3) upgraded a 220-kilometer road in the Lao People’s Democratic Republic (Lao PDR) linking Thailand and the People’s Republic of China (PRC). The project incorporated awareness and prevention education programs on human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), and drug and people trafficking in several aspects of its operations with the goal of mitigating risk and adverse outcomes associated with the road construction.

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Scaling up Antiretroviral Treatment: Lessons Learnt from Thailand. WHO and Ministry of Public Health Thailand (2007)

Scaling up Antiretroviral Treatment: Lessons Learnt from Thailand. WHO and MOPH Thailand (2007) This is the report of the third joint antiretroviral treatment (ART) programme review for Thailand since the programme started in 1992. Based on the recommendations of the first review held in 1995, the Ministry of Public Health (MOPH), Thailand started a pilot programme for the prevention of mother-to- child transmission (PMTCT) of HIV in north-east and northern Thailand, along with the establishment of a HIV/AIDS clinical research network. This was followed, in 2000, by large-scale implementation of the national PMTCT programme in public hospitals. The second joint programme review, conducted in July 2000, recommended expansion of quality ART services to cover all government hospitals following the example of the national PMTCT programme.

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Health Facility Tools to Assess Preparedness for HIV Services Delivery, Including ART. USAID and FHI (2007)

Health Facility Tools to Assess Preparedness for HIV Services Delivery, Including ART. USAID and FHI (2007) To introduce HIV-related services in health and community facilities, it is essential that a rapid and comprehensive process of appraisal and implementation planning occur for each site. This process includes several steps to ensure that the proper contacts are made, accurate data are gathered and used for program planning, and comprehensive program planning occurs. Participants from technical and program support areas should be involved in all aspects of the process. This manual outlines the rapid appraisal and implementation planning framework used to plan service delivery in FHI-supported sites and provides tools to be used along the way.

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Scaling up Antiretroviral Treatment: Lessons Learnt from Thailand. WHO, Regional Office for South-East Asia. (2007)

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This is the report of the third joint antiretroviral treatment (ART) programme review for Thailand since the programme started in 1992. Based on the recommendations of the first review held in 1995, the Ministry of Public Health (MOPH), Thailand started a pilot programme for the prevention of mother-tochild transmission (PMTCT) of HIV in north-east and northern Thailand, along with the establishment of a HIV/AIDS clinical research network. This was followed, in 2000, by large-scale implementation of the national PMTCT programme in public hospitals.


Keywords: HIV, ART, prevention, care, treatment, financing 

 

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Scaling-up HIV Prevention, Care and Treatment: Report of a Regional Meeting Bangkok, Thailand. WHO (2006)

Scaling-up HIV Prevention, Care and Treatment: Report of a Regional Meeting Bangkok, Thailand. WHO (2006) The HIV/AIDS pandemic has reversed the course of human development and eroded improvements in life expectancy in countries with a high prevalence of infection. Since the first cases of acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS) were reported in 1981 in the United States, infection with the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) has grown to pandemic proportions, resulting in more than 65 million infections and 25 million deaths. At the end of 2006, an estimated 39.5 million people were living with HIV/AIDS (PLHA).

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