Health system assesment in north and east of Sri Lanka, April 2002.
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Health system assesment in north and east of Sri Lanka, April 2002.

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Published by World Health Organization in Colombo .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Sri Lanka.

Subjects:

  • Public health -- Sri Lanka,
  • Rural health -- Sri Lanka,
  • Medicine, Preventive -- Sri Lanka

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesHealth system assessment in north and east of Sri Lanka, April 2002
ContributionsWorld Health Organization, Colombo, Sri Lanka.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRA530.2 .H43 2002
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 72 p. :
Number of Pages72
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3333210M
LC Control Number2004312267

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Who we are. The World Health Organization is the United Nations Specialized agency for health established on 7 April WHO was one of the first United Nations agencies in Sri Lanka () and over sixty years on, WHO remains a steadfast intergovernmental organization committed to supporting the people of the country to attain the highest level of health through the strengthening of the. Service Availability and Readiness Assessment (SARA) of Sri Lanka - ; Health Institutions Number (HIN) Sri Lanka. Telephone(General): (+94) , (+94) , Hon Minister. Hon. Deputy Minister. Top Officials. PDHS. Govt. Health Manpower. GIS Maps. WEB SYSTEMS. HRM System. Web Mail. Specialist Transfers. Health Facility. The health-care system in Sri Lanka is similar to those in other developing countries and access to health services for remote communities is extremely limited. We reviewed the literature about e. Major innovations in dealing with the shortage of mental health human resources have been a particular feature of the mental health system development in Sri Lanka in the past decade. A focus on suicide prevention has yielded very positive results.

WHO and DFAT donate vital equipment and supplies to fight COVID in Sri Lanka The World Health Organization (WHO), in partnership with The Department of Foreign Affairs & Trade (DFAT), Australia donated over , USD worth of essential items to support th.   With a health system that covers nearly all Sri Lankans, the country has made impressive progress on its health indicators. However, as Sri Lanka becomes more prosperous and its people living longer lives, the burden of non-communicable diseases (NCDs) - such as heart disease and cancer is increasing, requiring shifts in its health system to help address these challenges. Hence, Family Health Bureau in collaboration with Population Services Lanka decided to carry out this survey. The survey identifies several important health related factors among mothers and children. This information would be very useful in programming future health activities aimed at people resettling in the North and East of Sri Lanka.   - War rages across north and east. Tigers bomb Sri Lanka's holiest Buddhist site. April - A suicide bomber attacks the main military compound in Colombo, killing at .

Terrorism in Sri Lanka has been a highly destructive phenomenon during the periods of the Sri Lankan Civil War (–) and the first and second JVP insurrections ( and –89, respectively). A common definition of terrorism is the systematic use or threatened use of violence to intimidate a population or government for political, religious, or ideological goals.   Sri Lanka’s health system has demonstrated remarkable performance in achieving universal coverage with maternal and child healthcare services and effective control of infectious diseases. But the country has the fastest ageing population in South Asia, with the population over 60 expected to double in the next 25 years. Although Sri Lanka suffered from a civil war lasting more than 25 years, the government has managed to install a working health care system. The life expectancy recently rose to an average of years and only % of the population fell below the poverty line because of debts connected to illness. As in many other countries Sri Lankan health system consists of both the state and the private sector. The Health Ministry and the Provincial Health Services provide a wide range of promotive, preventive, curative and rehabilitative health care. Sri Lanka has an extensive network of health care institutions. Compared to many developing.