Resource Catergoriesgoto
  • Accute resperitory infections
  • Ante natal care for pregnant women
  • Birth spacing and limiting
  • Capacity building
  • Child Health
  • Child Health and Breastfeeding
  • Condoms pills and injectables
  • Control of diarrehal disease
  • Dengue Fever
  • Drug management
  • Education prevention and care
  • General statistics and lessons learned
  • Health facilities and health reform
  • Health policy issues
  • HIV/AIDS prevention
  • IEC BCC marketing concepts materials
  • IMCI
  • Immunization and child health
  • Improvement for capacity building
  • Informational and educational
  • Institutional development
  • IUDs and Norplan
  • Logistics Management
  • Malaria
  • Male and female sterilization
  • NRP Program
  • Nutrition and child health
  • Poorest Cambodians
  • Quality improvement
  • Safe Motherhood
  • Saving For Change
  • TB Malaria Dengue
  • Tetanus related to child health
  • The private sector
    TB Malaria Dengue
    05 Apr 00 World Health Organization (WHO) Scientific Working Group On Dengue In recent decades, dengue has grown dramatically as a health, environmental and eco-nomic problem. However, the resources needed to cope - material, human and research - have not kept pace. In the coming 10 years, the environmental and social determinants of dengue transmission risks will continue to expand: another billion people will be added to the world population, the process of urbanization will intensify, and changes in global climate and local weather patterns are expected. In order to deal with the in-creasing threat of dengue, the Scientific Working Group (SWG) recommended that a multi-pronged approach be adopted which takes into account these changing social and environmental conditions. dengue-swg.pdf
    01 Dec 00 Ministry of Health Tuberculosis in Cambodia: A Ministry of Health Report for Year 2000 Cambodia is among the 22 countries in the world with a high burden of tuberculosis. The Ministry of Health of the Kingdom of Cambodia has given the highest priority to the control of communicable diseases in the country in which the National Tuberculosis Programme (NTP) is ranked as one of the most important.

    This is a Ministry of Health report on Tuberculosis program for year 2000.
    22 Mar 00 Dr. Khloeung Phally
    National center for Tuberculosis and Leprosy control Ministry of Health
    DOTS Expansion in Cambodia 7th Annual TB Conference 21-21 March 2002 A DOTS Expansion reports at the 7th Annual TB Conference 21-21 March 2002. COD-018F.pdf
    09 Mar 02 CAMBODIA COORDINATING COMMITTEE (CCC)FOR THE GLOBAL FUND TO FIGHT AIDS, TB, AND MALARIA Country Coordinated Proposal (CCP) for the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, TB and Malaria - Supportive Documents for Tuberculosis Program The main goal of National Tuberculosis Program (NTP) in Cambodia is to contribute to improving the health of the Cambodian people in order to contribute to socio-economic development and poverty reduction in Cambodia by reducing the morbidity and the mortality rates, due to tuberculosis. The major objectives of the NTP are to ensure equity and access to TB services and to maintain a high cure rate of more than 85% and a high case detection rate of at least 70% by the end of 2005. COD-034.pdf
    Jan 2003 MOH/NCHP/AUSAID AUSAID Tuberculosis leaflet A 6-panel leaflet in Khmer containing information about transmission of tuberculosis, Tb signs and symptoms, and Tb testing. AUSAID_Tuberculosis_leaflet.pdf
    01 Apr 00 AMI Health Messenger Magazine - Tuberculosis Health Messenger Magazine is published by AMI in English and Khmer. Issue 5 was published in April 2000 and offers 72 pages of information on tuberculosis. For a copy of this issue, contact Health_Msgr_Magazine_-_Tb.pdf
    11 Jul 02 Kong Kimsan MD, PUHP Community Based DOT(S) Summary of workshop on 21st June 2002,Feed back from NGOs,Experiences from community survey
    01 07 04 Presented by Ros Seyha DRU 037 Community Drug Use Pratice in malaria part 2 National Malaria Centre of Cambodia
    Rational Pharmaceutical Management Plus Program
    World Health Organization
    European Commission Cambodian Malaria Control Programme
    Wellcome Trust Mahidol Oxford Trop. Med. Research Programme
    29 Dec 03 Ros Seyha Community drug use practices in malaria in Cambodia (1)Poor prescribing practices were demonstrated by providers in all settings, partly due to gaps in knowledge
    Knowledge gaps included correct choice of drugs duration frequency dose .
    (2) Prescribers widely recommended artesunate and quinine monotherapy for short durations (< 7 days)
    Ineffective for ensuring treatment and may, theoretically, encourage drug resistance.
    Polypharmacy with unnecessary or potentially dangerous drugs was common, especially in villages
    Inappropriate use of injections and infusions increases risks and costs
    (3)Government facilities had gaps
    between government guidelines and
    staff recommendations,particularly for severe malaria.
    Explanation for the inconsistency between reported and actual behaviors may require additional study

    29 Dec 03 Boukheng Thavrin
    Community drug use practices in malaria in Cambodia 1 Persons with fever seek treatment within 3 days of symptoms
    The majority of persons with fever seek private medical treatment
    Village providers are an important source of treatment recommendations
    When treatment is unsuccessful, patients seek care in the public sector