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Global Exchange Network for Reproductive Health (GEN) is a Web-based network for reproductive health individuals and organizations. GEN currently has more than 1,300 members who participate in events in English, Spanish, and French.  Previous topics covered by GEN seminars include: the financial sustainability of reproductive-health programs and organizations;

The Center for Leadership and Management at MSH builds human capacity, strong governance, and effective health systems to foster sustainable health improvements in developing countries. Working with a broad range of partners, we offer an extensive array of services. Support for good governance, including new business development and board effectiveness

MSH staff live and work in developing countries around the world. Since 1971, Management Sciences for Health (MSH), a nonprofit organization, has worked in more than 140 countries and with hundreds of organizations. Our 1,500 people from more than 60 nations work hard to be trusted partners to leaders, managers, and the staff of organizations of every size and scope.

Transforming Organizations to Improve Health

RPM Plus works in several countries globally to help enhance pharmaceutical management systems and improve access to high-quality antimalarial medicines and commodities. Read more about RPM Plus' work in the malaria brochure.

MSH’s Strategic Roadmap sets the course for advancing MSH’s mission of health for all. Our roadmap provides the path, context, and foundation for helping solve global health’s most pressing problems in a changing world.

Integrating health services ensures healthier mothers and children and leads to a more efficient, effective, and sustainable health system. MSH works with women at all levels of the health system to support healthy timing and spacing of pregnancy, antenatal care, safe delivery, and postpartum care.

Tuberculosis has been affecting humans since prehistoric times and the key to TB control may be just as old: people themselves. Putting people at the center of TB control efforts—building their capacity to manage TB efficiently and reaching those who are most vulnerable to TB—can make all the difference.

Guide for Participants of the 3rd International Conference On Family Planning in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, NOV 12–15, 2013 

Chronic diseases—including cancers, diabetes, cardiovascular diseases, and asthma—represent a rising health burden in developing countries. Of the 36-million annual chronic disease deaths, 80 percent occur in low- and middle-income countries. Eight million of these deaths are preventable through changes in lifestyle and access to quality, affordable health services.

Ethiopia’s Federal Ministry of Health (FMOH) began integrating mother mentors with a Mother Support Group (MSG) into national HIV programing in 2005 to address the special needs of HIV-positive pregnant and postpartum women and their children.

Strengthening health systems is the core of management Sciences for Health’s response to the HIV epidemic. We build the capacity of the public and private sector in more than 35 countries to prevent, treat, and manage HIV & AIDS.

The Health Commodities and Services Management (HCSM) Program, in collaboration with the Kenyan Ministry of Health, works with public, private, and faith-based health facilities, including Esther’s, to minimize commodity stock outs and ensure access to care. HCSM provides training, manuals, and electronic tools that help facility staff manage TB services.

Management Sciences for Health (MSH) envisions a world where all women and men have access to quality family planning and reproductive health services.We promote universal health coverage and strengthen health systems to deliver the promise of full choice and rights for women and girls.

The greatest development challenges of the 21st century are found in fragile states, nations frequently stressed by civil unrest, natural disasters, or war.

Determining the cost of health services is an essential step toward strengthening health systems and working toward universal health coverage.

MSH engages all levels of the health system—from the community to the ministerial level—to develop their capacity to plan, lead, and manage. At the community level, MSH mobilizes local leaders and communities to support and use health services.

For more than 40 years, Management Sciences for Health (MSH) has been working around the world to bridge the gap between what is known about public health and what is actually practiced. We believe that strengthening health systems is the most sustainable way of improving health and saving lives.

For over 40 years, Management Sciences for Health (MSH) has been working in partnership with nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) around the world to support the delivery of community-based health services to underserved populations.As NGOs and civil society become more prominent in the delivery of health care and related services, such as advocacy and health education, local organizations have gr

Health Must Remain a Top Priority We believe the Post-2015 Development Agenda must accelerate progress on unmet MDGs and create a tangible, bold vision for achieving future health progress. It should have a strong emphasis on country ownership and empowering locals to take greater control over their own development. 

In most low-income countries, when people are sick enough to seek treatment, their first stop is usually a drug seller— an unlicensed drug seller. Too often, the medicine they receive is poor quality or costly—or even the wrong drug altogether. They stay sick, or worse, die from receiving the wrong drug. It doesn't have to be that way.

Global public health initiatives in developing countries have increased access to medicines including those for HIV/AIDS, Malaria, and Tuberculosis (TB). This access creates the need to systematically monitor and promote the safety and effectiveness of these medicines via national pharmacovigilance programs.

The Kenya Pharmacovigilance Electronic Reporting System (PV- ERS) is a suite of software applications for collection and processing of information on suspected Adverse Drug Reactions (sADRs) and suspected Poor Quality Medicinal Products (sPQMPs).

The USAID-funded and MSH-led Uganda Health Supply Chain (UHSC) project aims to improve the health of all Ugandans by increasing the availability, accessibility, affordability, and appropriate use of essential medicines and health supplies. UHSC ensures that all 112 districts in Uganda receive a comprehensive package of support activities.

Over the past 20 years, Rwanda has realized impressive declines in infant, child, and maternal mortality through innovative health system reforms. MSH has been a steadfast partner to the government of Rwanda in these efforts.

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