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Data by WHO region and methods used in estimating the numbers of people receiving and needing ARV therapy Estimated number of people receiving ARV therapy, people needing ARV and percentage coverage in developing and transitional countries by WHO region, December 2004a,b Explanatory notes (also apply to Table 1 of the report) Number of people 15–49 years old receiving ARV therapy, December 2004 (low estimate–high estimate) The estimate of the number of people receiving ARV therapy is based on the most recent report received from the Ministry of Health, the WHO or UNAIDS offi ce in the country or another reliable source in the country. (...) The total number of adults needing ARV therapy is calculated by adding the number of adults needing to start ARV therapy to the number of adults who were being treated in the previous year and survived into the current year. (...) Survival rates may also improve if programmes expand, as more people will begin treatment earlier. ARV therapy coverage, December 2004 The coverage is the number of people receiving ARV therapy by the end of 2004 divided by the estimated number of people needing ARV therapy.
Language:English
Score: 1094279.4 - https://www.who.int/3by5/annex1regions.pdf
Data Source: un
Efforts are under way to reinforce the public system and support the decentralization of antiretroviral therapy delivery and the training of nurses to deliver antiretroviral therapy. (...) Scaling up antiretroviral therapy raises several issues, such as coordination, training, accreditation of sites and the logistics of delivering antiretroviral therapy. (...) 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: 1094171.7 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_bdi.pdf
Data Source: un
The National Antiretroviral Therapy Task Force has developed a draft operational plan for treatment scale-up. (...) In May 2004, the government provided antiretroviral therapy to about 3500 people at 30 sites. In June 2005, public-sector provision of antiretroviral therapy was estimated to cover about 30 000 people. (...) A National Antiretroviral Therapy Task Force comprising of all key stakeholders has also been established.
Language:English
Score: 1093721.4 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_ken.pdf
Data Source: un
A total of 25 hospitals in the 13 priority provinces have been identified as antiretroviral therapy service delivery points. Health workers are being trained to deliver antiretroviral therapy. (...) 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 about US$ 8.9 million is required to support scaling up antiretroviral therapy to reach the WHO “3 by 5” treatment target of 3550 people by the end of 2005. • The government is expected to use existing human resources to support scaling up antiretroviral therapy.
Language:English
Score: 1093613 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_idn.pdf
Data Source: un
The country has a comprehensive response to HIV, especially for care and treatment, which includes treatment for opportunistic infections; community and home-based care and support; and antiretroviral therapy. Guidelines on antiretroviral therapy have been developed and disseminated. (...) Antiretroviral therapy coverage 4. Resource requirements and funds committed for scaling up antiretroviral therapy in 2004-2005 7. (...) As at March 2005 a reported total of 12 000 people were receiving antiretroviral therapy, and by May 2005, 15 000 people were receiving antiretroviral therapy in Zimbabwe. • The United States Agency for International Development is supporting three antiretroviral therapy delivery sites: one private sector, one mission hospital and one local authority, using branded drugs.
Language:English
Score: 1091998 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_zwe.pdf
Data Source: un
There is no official definition of conversion therapy adopted by the state of Denmark. 1. What are the current efforts by states to increase their knowledge of practices of so-called conversion therapy? (...) No civil society organizations have as of yet presented conversion therapy as a problem being present in Denmark. The Danish government will continue to monitor the existence of conversion therapy through the LGBTI CSO’s with regards to potential future efforts. (...) There are no provisions in The Danish Criminal Code (Consolidated Act 2019-09-17 no. 976) that deals explicitly with conversion therapy. However, any violence or threat of violence carried out as part of a conversion therapy is a criminal offence under The Danish Criminal Code.
Language:English
Score: 1091279.7 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...put_on_conversion_therapy.docx
Data Source: un
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: 1090507.7 - 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: 1090436.6 - 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: 1090236.6 - 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: 1089026.7 - https://www.unicef.org/croatia/en/node/1856
Data Source: un