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The main focus of the work is on injection of carbon dioxide for long term storage. (...) Although the technical as well as the socio-economic challenges may differ from those of an extraction project, the same principles should still be applicable to injection projects.  The key output of the Task Force will be a bridging document specifying how the UNFC-2009 can be applied to injection projects Injection Projects Working Group The Task Force on UNFC and Recipient Reservoirs was first established in 2010, following an agreement in the 2009-2010 Programme of Work for the Expert Group to explore how UNFC. The Task Force has been converted into a regular Working Group in 2017. Membership of Injection Projects Working Group Injection Projects Specifications The specifications for classifying injection projects were issued in 2016.
Language:English
Score: 1017356.9 - https://unece.org/unfc-and-injection-projects-0
Data Source: un
Findings Eliminating unnecessary injections is the highest priority in preventing injection-associated infections. (...) Handling of injection equipment Injected substance Before opening 4. (...) Hand hygiene Preventing infection among injection providersb Exposure to the injection recipient’s blood through needle-stick injury During injection administration Handling of injection equipment after use 14.
Language:English
Score: 1017147.1 - https://www.who.int/bulletin/volumes/81/7/en/Hutin0703.pdf
Data Source: un
The effectiveness of provision of single- use injection equipment was assumed to be 95% on the unsafe use of injections. (...) These savings could be redirected to finance injection equipment for injectable medicines that are essential. (...) However, immunization injections account for fewer than 10% of all injections (1).
Language:English
Score: 1014121.4 - https://www.who.int/bulletin/volumes/81/4/en/Dziekan0403.pdf
Data Source: un
Topics Publications HRP research programme About us Staff Contact us Self-administration of injectable contraception A woman in Senegal self-injects the contraceptive, subcutaneous DMPA in her leg. (...) Recently, new forms of injectable contraception have been developed which allow for subcutaneous injection (under the skin), rather than intramuscular injection. These new formulations may allow women to self-inject contraception more easily without requiring a provider to inject them.
Language:English
Score: 1013587.1 - https://www.who.int/reproducti...s/injectable-contraception/en/
Data Source: un
Around 5% of these injections are for immunizing children and adults, and 5% are for other procedures like blood transfusions and injectable contraceptives. (...) Between 2000 and 2010, as injection safety campaigns picked up speed, re-use of injection devices in developing countries decreased by a factor of 7. Over the same period, unnecessary injections also fell: the average number of injections per person in developing countries decreased from 3.4 to 2.9.
Language:English
Score: 1010548.2 - https://www.who.int/news/item/...orldwide-use-of-smart-syringes
Data Source: un
atropine  Injection: 1 mg (sulfate) in 1‐ml ampoule.  calcium gluconate  Injection: 100 mg/ml in 10‐ml ampoule.  (...) sodium calcium edetate   Injection: 200 mg/ml in 5‐ml ampoule.  sodium nitrite  Injection: 30 mg/ml in 10‐ml ampoule.  (...) amikacin  Powder for injection: 100 mg; 500 mg; 1 g in vial.  capreomycin  Powder for injection: 1 g in vial. 
Language:English
Score: 1005485.4 - https://www.who.int/selection_...17/sixteenth_adult_list_en.pdf
Data Source: un
hyoscine butylbromide  Injection: 20 mg/ mL.  hyoscine hydrobromide [c]   Injection: 400 micrograms/ mL; 600 micrograms/ mL.  (...) atropine  Injection: 1 mg (sulfate) in 1‐ mL ampoule.  calcium gluconate  Injection: 100 mg/ mL in 10‐ mL ampoule.  (...) Tablet: 10 mg.  protamine sulfate  Injection: 10 mg/ mL in 5‐mL ampoule.  tranexamic acid  Injection: 100 mg/ mL in 10‐ mL ampoule
Language:English
Score: 1004883.7 - https://www.who.int/medicines/...medicines/EML2015_8-May-15.pdf
Data Source: un
WHO | Injections Global Regions WHO Regional websites Africa Americas South-East Asia Europe Eastern Mediterranean Western Pacific When autocomplete results are available use up and down arrows to review and enter to select. (...) Injections are among the most common health care procedures throughout the world. (...) The use of sterile equipment for all injections is essential. Highlight WHO guideline on the use of safety-engineered syringes Intramuscular, intradermal and subcutaneous injections in health-care settings   General information Injection safety newsletter Fact sheet on management of health-care waste Programmes and projects Department of Service Delivery and Safety Injection safety in WHO regions European Region Technical information Injection safety Publications WHO best practices for injections and related procedures toolkit WHO guidelines on drawing blood: best practices in phlebotomy More resources on injection safety Related topics Health-care waste Nursing Occupational health Patient safety Vaccines You are here: Health topics Injections Regions Africa Americas Eastern Mediterranean Europe South-East Asia Western Pacific About us Careers Library Procurement Publications Frequently asked questions Contact us Subscribe to our newsletters Privacy Legal Notice © 2022 WHO
Language:English
Score: 995658.5 - https://www.who.int/topics/injections/en/
Data Source: un
Fig. 1 shows the timing of the injections and the interview schedule for the three consecutive injections. (...) A key finding was that after they received their third injection, 52% of the HEW clients expressed the desire to be given their injections at home. (...) Expanding services for injectables ( Population Reports , Series K, Injectables and Implants, No. 6).
Language:English
Score: 990792.5 - https://www.who.int/bulletin/volumes/89/8/11-086710/en/
Data Source: un
The introduction of IPV and gradual removal of OPV is necessary to secure a lasting Polio free world, free of all Polio disease. What is Injectable Polio Vaccine (IPV)? IPV is Injectable Polio Vaccine that targets the three types of polio virus: 1,2 & 3 and it is administered by an injection on the right upper thigh of the child. What is the difference between Injectable Polio Vaccine (IPV) and Oral Polio Vaccine (OPV)? (...) Minor local reactions, such as redness and pain, may occur following the IPV injection. Can IPV be given along with other injections in one visit?
Language:English
Score: 982987.8 - https://www.unicef.org/uganda/...IPV%20Polio%20Fact%20Sheet.pdf
Data Source: un