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El objetivo de este documento es guiar la sistematización de experiencias de prevención del embarazo adolescente tanto de los ministerios como de organizaciones de la sociedad civil bajo la óptica de "buenas prácticas".

Producido por la Federación de Organizaciones de la Nacionalidad Kichwa de Sucumbíos (FONAKISE), AMNKISE y FCI Ecuador, el Camino al Buen Trato es un rotafolio para capacitar y formar a promotores del buen trato en las comunidades de Ecuador de manera que puedan gestionar contra la violencia de la mujer y su prevención. Esta publicación es sólo disponible en

Los presentes módulos de capacitación fueron desarrollados para prestadores/as de servicios de consejería médica a mujeres en edad reproductiva, mujeres embarazadas y madres de niños/as menores de dos años. Los mismos abordan de forma integral y con un enfoque de derechos temas relevantes a la salud sexual y reproductiva y salud materna.

To target the most affected populations with life-saving maternal health policies and programs, governments need accurate information about maternal mortality in their countries. Unfortunately, measuring maternal deaths is not a simple task. National statistics on maternal mortality vary considerably from internationally published maternal death estimates.

To see this page and download the case studies in English, click here.

Para ver esta página en español y descargar los estudios de caso, hacer clic aquí. 

This guide provides national stakeholders and advocates with information and guidance to update the national EML to include a new commodity, a new indication, or a new formulation based on the available evidence and based on country need and disease burden.

Afghanistan faces a burden of tuberculosis (TB) among the highest in the world, according to the World Health Organization (WHO). An estimated 60,000 new cases arise yearly, with 110,000 Afghans now living with TB; 14,000 Afghans died from the disease in 2015. Only about two in three presumed patients are found, and the treatment success rate is only 49 percent on average in the country.

From 2011–16, the HEAL TB project supported Ethiopia's Federal Ministry of Health (FMOH) in Amhara and Oromia regions to improve comprehensive TB services, including finding and treating TB in children, adults, and special populations; expanding multidrug-resistant TB (MDR-TB) diagnosis and treatment; integrating TB and HIV services; improving laboratory diagnostics and reporting; and s

While TB is a national and international priority, Ethiopia's high TB rates were not declining rapidly in the 2000s. From 2011-16, USAID funded a project to support the Federal Ministry of Health (FMOH) to dramatically improve TB services and outcomes in Oromia and Amhara Regions. Its formal name is "Help Ethiopia Address Low TB Performance," or HEAL-TB.

While TB is a national and international priority, Ethiopia's high TB rates were not declining rapidly in the 2000s. From 2011-16, USAID funded a project to support the Federal Ministry of Health (FMOH) to dramatically improve TB services and outcomes in Oromia and Amhara Regions. Its formal name is "Help Ethiopia Address Low TB Performance," or HEAL-TB.

While TB is a national and international priority, Ethiopia’s high TB rates were not declining rapidly in the 2000s. From 2011-16, USAID funded a project to support the Federal Ministry of Health (FMOH) to dramatically improve TB services and outcomes in Oromia and Amhara Regions. Its formal name is “Help Ethiopia Address Low TB Performance,” or HEAL-TB.

While TB is a national and international priority, Ethiopia's high TB rates were not declining rapidly in the 2000s. From 2011-16, USAID funded a project to support the Federal Ministry of Health (FMOH) to dramatically improve TB services and outcomes in Oromia and Amhara Regions. Its formal name is "Help Ethiopia Address Low TB Performance," or HEAL-TB.

While TB is a national and international priority, Ethiopia's high TB rates were not declining rapidly in the 2000s. From 2011-16, USAID funded a project to support the Federal Ministry of Health (FMOH) to dramatically improve TB services and outcomes in Oromia and Amhara Regions. Its formal name is "Help Ethiopia Address Low TB Performance," or HEAL-TB.

In February and March 2016, a team of MSH staff and consultants collaborated with the MOHS,UNICEF/Sierra Leone, and other stakeholders to collect data for piloting the methodology and tool.MSH staff conducted interviews and collected data at all levels of the health system, including visitsto health facilities in two districts where facility staff, CHW supervisors, and CHWs were interviewed.MSH st

In February and March 2016, a team of MSH staff and consultants worked with the ministry of health, UNICEF/Malawi and other stakeholders to collect data that could be used to pilot the methodology and tool.

MSH designed and piloted this methodology and tool in Malawi and Sierra Leone, countries that were selected given the important role that community health workers play within each of the countries' health systems.

MSH-Peru builds on the success of the Healthy Communities and Municipalities I-II projects (2006-2015).  This program, and others managed by MSH in Peru, provided access to thousands of individuals, families, and communities in various regions of Peru to live healthy lives, while changing paradigms in health care and local development.  

Afghanistan faces a burden of tuberculosis (TB) among the highest in the world, according to the World Health Organization (WHO).

Through the Challenge TB project, MSH’s work contributes to USAID’s goal of a world free of TB as part of its End TB Strategy, which seeks to reduce TB mortality by 35 percent and reduce incidence levels by 20 percent by 2019.

This brief provides details on the achievements, challenges, and lessons learned from the TRACK TB project's Urban DOTS component. TRACK TB works to strengthen the capacity of the National TB/Leprosy Programme in Uganda, to provide leadership for TB response, and deliver quality, well-organized, and efficient services in close collaboration with other USAID programs.   

This collection of stories represents some of the lifesaving work of USAID, Ethiopia's federal ministry of health, and the HEAL TB project.

Last year, tuberculosis (TB) killed more people than did HIV and AIDS—becoming the world's deadliest single infectious agent. More than 95 percent of TB deaths occur in low- and middle-income countries, especially those with weak health systems.

Twelve Stories of How MSH Is Advancing Health around the World

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