Scaling Up Anti-Retroviral Treatment to (Injecting) Drug Users in Asia. Asian Harm Reduction Network (2005)

Scaling Up Anti-Retroviral Treatment to (Injecting) Drug Users in Asia. Asian Harm Reduction Network (2005) In light of the endorsement of the AIDS Care Watch Campaign, led by Health and Development Networks (HDN), the Asian Harm Reduction Network (AHRN) believes that addressing issues related to injecting drug use (IDU) and anti-retroviral treatment (ART) is essential in the Asian context. Notably, AHRN believes that the provision of ART for IDUs is a fairly recent area which has not received due attention and deserves more research and consideration.

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Indonesia: Summary Country Profile for HIV/AIDS Treatment Scale up. WHO (2005)

Indonesia: Summary Country Profile for HIV/AIDS Treatment Scale up. WHO (2005) The epidemic in Indonesia is concentrated, with low infection rates in the general population and high rates among certain populations, mainly injecting drug users and sex workers in some regions. Transmission among injecting drug users has increased eight-fold since 1998, and rates are as high as 70% among injecting drug users in Jakarta in 2005 (according to Kios Atmajaya, a nongovernmental organization) and 53% in Denpasar (Bali) and 26% among sex workers in one brothel in Papua.

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Scaling Up Antiretroviral Therapy in Resource-Poor Settings: A Selected Annotated Bibliography. WHO (2004)

Scaling Up Antiretroviral Therapy in Resource-Poor Settings: A Selected Annotated Bibliography. WHO (2004) This annotated bibliography is intended as a resource for policy makers, programme managers and other personnel working in HIV/AIDS control in developing countries. The aim of this bibliography is to provide representative examples of developing country’ experiences on the effectiveness and programmatic challenges for scaling up adult national antiretroviral treatment programmes.

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Antiretroviral Drugs for Treating Pregnant Women and Prevention HIV Infection in Infants. WHO (2004)

Antiretroviral Drugs for Treating Pregnant Women and Prevention HIV Infection in Infants. WHO (2004) HIV is the greatest health crisis the world faces today. An estimated 40 million people are now living with HIV and, in 2003, the pandemic led to 5 million new infections and claimed 3 million lives. An increasing burden is being placed on women and children, who are experiencing growing rates of AIDS-related illness and death in many settings. Globally, about half of all adults living with HIV are women and 2.5 million children are living with the virus

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Cambodia Cares: Implementing a Continuum of Care for PLHA, Including ART in Moung Russey, Cambodia. National Centre for HIV/AIDS Dermatology and STD Cambodia, FHI and USAID (2004)

Cambodia Cares: Implementing a Continuum of Care for PLHA, Including ART in Moung Russey, Cambodia. National Centre for HIV/AIDS Dermatology and STD Cambodia, FHI and USAID (2004) Mr. Nun (a pseudonym) is one of many Cambodians who suffer from AIDS. What is unique about Mr. Nun is that his physical condition is better now than it was last year and that his improvement happened after receiving HIV care and treatment from a local hospital. Mr. Nun is the beneficiary of a new collaborative initiative in Moung Russey Operational District (OD) between the district health services, the National Center for HIV/AIDS, Dermatology and STD (NCHADS), communities, people living with HIV/AIDS (PLHA), and international and local non-government organizations.

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Report of the Paediatric HIV Consultation. UNICEF (2004)

Report of the Paediatric HIV Consultation. UNICEF (2004) On October 20, 2004, 29 representatives from three countries and more than a dozen international and supranational organizations and hospitals attended the Consultation on Accelerating Support for Paediatric HIV Care, Support and Treatment in Thailand and Neighboring Countries within the Context of the 3 x 5 Initiative.

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Mapping HIV Vulnerability along Kampong Thom, Siem Reap, Odor Meanchey and Preah Vihear, Cambodia. UNDP (2004)

Mapping HIV Vulnerability along Kampong Thom, Siem Reap, Odor Meanchey and Preah Vihear, Cambodia. UNDP (2004) The poor state of Cambodia’s infrastructure has posed a major obstacle to development and poverty reduction efforts. The Cambodian government has recognized this challenge and made infrastructure, especially road rehabilitation, one of its top priorities. The “Provincial and Rural Infrastructure Project (PRIP)”, 2003-2005, was jointly developed by the Cambodian Ministry of Public Work and Transport (MPWT), the Ministry of Rural Development (MRD), the Ministry of Economy and Finance (MEF) and the World Bank (WB). As part of this project, parts of Route six, which run through the four provinces of Kampong Thom, Siem Reap, Preah Vihear and Odor Meanchey, have been targeted for rehabilitation. Although this project is expected to reduce poverty, negative side effects are also expected, such as the increase in HIV vulnerability of roadside communities. It is therefore essential to identify populations that are most vulnerable to HIV infection, and develop ways to build their HIV resilience.

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HIV/AIDS Treatment and Prevention in India: Modeling the Cost and Consequences. The World Bank (2004)

HIV/AIDS Treatment and Prevention in India: Modeling the Cost and Consequences. The World Bank (2004) Now that the daily cost of high quality AIDS drugs has fallen to less than one dollar a day, what would happen if the Indian government were to finance such treatment? This was the question posed to World Bank staff by an official of the National AIDS Control Organization (NACO). To answer this question, the World Bank assembled a team of Indian and inter- national authors and asked them to estimate the costs and health benefits of three different national policy options.

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Expanding Access to HIV/AIDS Treatment: Mission Report Indonesia. WHO (2004)

Expanding Access to HIV/AIDS Treatment: Mission Report Indonesia. WHO (2004) Recently, Indonesia has adopted an ambitious target of providing antiretroviral treatment (ART) to at least 10 000 people by the end of 2005. As of January 2004, of an estimated 15 000 people who were in need of ART, only 1300 persons were receiving the treatment. The intermediate target for 2005 is in line with the global WHO and UNAIDS "3 by 5" initiative. The initiative aims to provide three million people in developing countries (out of six million in need globally) access to ART by the end of 2005. The ultimate goal of the initiative is to provide universal access.

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