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Guidelines for providing antiretroviral therapy have been developed, including treatment for children. (...) In 2004, WHO/UNAIDS estimated that Swaziland’s treatment need had risen to 36 500 people. • The Government of Swaziland estimated that 26 000 people needed antiretroviral therapy in 2003. The government is committed to providing antiretroviral therapy to 12 000 people by the end of 2005. • About 3200 people were receiving antiretroviral therapy in June 2004; 5453 people were receiving antiretroviral therapy by October 2004; and about 8373 people by March 2005. • The public sector started providing antiretroviral therapy in 2001 at Mbabane Hospital, and antiretroviral drugs have been offered free of charge since November 2003. (...) The Ministry of Health and Social Welfare takes the lead in delivering antiretroviral therapy. It sets standards and guidelines for antiretroviral therapy and provides supervision and technical support to both public and private providers.
Language:English
Score: 1085840.7 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_swz.pdf
Data Source: un
In 2002, the Ministry of Health also began to provide antiretroviral therapy. • In December 2004, an estimated 1873 people were receiving antiretroviral therapy in Panama, surpassing the WHO "3 by 5" target. By March 2005 estimates indicate a total of 2240 people were receiving antiretroviral therapy. •Currently, antiretroviral therapy is available to all patients who are covered by health insurance, however only 60% of patients without health insurance have access to antiretroviral therapy. (...) The Ministry of Health provides leadership in overall management of antiretroviral therapy service delivery. Antiretroviral therapy services are largely delivered through the public sector by the Social Security Institute and the Ministry of Health.
Language:English
Score: 1085799.1 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_pan.pdf
Data Source: un
A national operational plan to scale up antiretroviral therapy is being developed with support from WHO. (...) Management systems for finances, human resource planning and drugs need to be strengthened for scaling up antiretroviral therapy. 4. Resource requirements and funds committed for scaling up antiretroviral therapy in 2004-2005 7. WHO support for scaling up antiretroviral therapy 6. Implementation partners involved in scaling up antiretroviral therapy Critical issues and major challenges • WHO estimates that around US$ 34.6 million is required to support scaling up antiretroviral therapy to reach the WHO “3 by 5” treatment target of 8000 people by the end of 2005. • The government is providing support to scale up antiretroviral therapy in Guinea, including support for existing human resources for delivering antiretroviral therapy.
Language:English
Score: 1085577.9 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_gin.pdf
Data Source: un
Now, they go to Mala Kuća for therapy. “When we started therapy, David did not make eye contact, and did not respond to his name. (...) After six months of sensory and occupational therapy, David caught up with his developmental age. (...) Ilej/UNICEF David, during the therapy in the "Mala kuća" (Small hause) in Petrinja, Croatia.
Language:English
Score: 1084484.5 - https://www.unicef.org/croatia/en/node/1856
Data Source: un
An initiative to expand access to antiretroviral therapy was launched in 2001 and antiretroviral therapy was introduced in public health facilities in 2003. (...) •Antiretroviral therapy has been available in the public sector in Burkina Faso since 2003. (...) By September 2004, 2734 people were reported to be receiving antiretroviral therapy. As of 31 March 2005, 4446 people were receiving antiretroviral therapy in Burkina Faso.
Language:English
Score: 1084296.1 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_bfa.pdf
Data Source: un
Antiretroviral therapy is only available through a limited number of federal and regional AIDS centres. National antiretroviral therapy guidelines are being developed. At present, the use of single and dual antiretroviral therapy is common practice. (...) Resource requirements and funds committed for scaling up antiretroviral therapy in 2004-2005 7. WHO support for scaling up antiretroviral therapy 6.
Language:English
Score: 1083987.3 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_rus.pdf
Data Source: un
SUMMARY COUNTRY PROFILE FOR HIV/AIDS TREATMENT SCALE-UPUGANDA 2 © World Health Organization 2005 5. Antiretroviral therapy coverage The shortage of human resources is a major constraint to scaling up antiretroviral therapy. (...) As Uganda scales up its antiretroviral therapy programme, the need to raise community awareness about the benefits and limitations of antiretroviral therapy has also been identified. 4. Resource requirements and funds committed for scaling up antiretroviral therapy in 2004-2005 7. WHO support for scaling up antiretroviral therapy 6.
Language:English
Score: 1083528.7 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_uga.pdf
Data Source: un
Training in HIV care is included in all medical and nursing curricula, and a training curriculum for antiretroviral therapy has been developed recently. National guidelines on antiretroviral therapy have been developed. (...) Women and vulnerable populations must be empowered to increase their access to antiretroviral therapy. 4. Resource requirements and funds committed for scaling up antiretroviral therapy in 2004-2005 7. WHO support for scaling up antiretroviral therapy 6. Implementation partners involved in scaling up antiretroviral therapy Critical issues and major challenges • WHO estimates that between US$ 289.9 million and US$ 307.2 million is required to support scaling up antiretroviral therapy to reach the WHO “3 by 5” treatment target of 355 000 people by the end of 2005. • National budgetary allocations for HIV/AIDS programmes have increased over the years.
Language:English
Score: 1081002.3 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_ind.pdf
Data Source: un
There is a severe shortage of human resources trained to deliver antiretroviral therapy. Access to antiretroviral therapy is limited in many provinces. (...) Resource requirements and funds committed for scaling up antiretroviral therapy in 2004-2005 7. WHO support for scaling up antiretroviral therapy 6. (...) By May 2005, 5327 people were reported to be receiving antiretroviral therapy in the country. • The Global Fund Round proposal makes provision for delivering antiretroviral therapy to 15 000 people within five years. • Médecins Sans Frontières has provided free antiretroviral therapy to people in the eastern Democratic Republic of the Congo since 2003.
Language:English
Score: 1080277.5 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_cod.pdf
Data Source: un
In Latin America and the Caribbean, access to ARV therapy continued to improve. Brazil has led the way by providing access to ARV therapy for its entire population, but nine more countries also have estimated coverage rates exceeding 50%. (...) It provides examples of country progress and a global estimate of the number of people receiving ARV therapy, and it assesses how well the therapy is working. (...) Many partners in scaling up ARV therapy have shared their experiences on the ground.
Language:English
Score: 1080060.8 - https://www.who.int/3by5/execsummary.pdf
Data Source: un