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Improving the quality of care through skin-to-skin contact The lives of many newborns could be saved if simple, cost-effective measures are taken during and immediately after birth. (...) Skin-to-skin contact and other interventions to improve the quality of care during and immediately after birth – and to save lives – are outlined in the Region’s Early Essential Newborn Care clinical practice pocket guide.  (...) For premature or low birthweight babies, skin-to-skin contact and exclusive breastfeeding – also known as kangaroo mother care - has been shown to significantly improve chances of survival. 
Language:English
Score: 1554944.2 - https://www.who.int/republicof...rove-maternal-and-newborn-care
Data Source: un
Improving the quality of care through skin-to-skin contact The lives of many newborns could be saved if simple, cost-effective measures are taken during and immediately after birth. (...) Skin-to-skin contact and other interventions to improve the quality of care during and immediately after birth – and to save lives – are outlined in the Region’s Early Essential Newborn Care clinical practice pocket guide.  (...) For premature or low birthweight babies, skin-to-skin contact and exclusive breastfeeding – also known as kangaroo mother care - has been shown to significantly improve chances of survival. 
Language:English
Score: 1554944.2 - https://www.who.int/japan/news...rove-maternal-and-newborn-care
Data Source: un
Improving the quality of care through skin-to-skin contact The lives of many newborns could be saved if simple, cost-effective measures are taken during and immediately after birth. (...) Skin-to-skin contact and other interventions to improve the quality of care during and immediately after birth – and to save lives – are outlined in the Region’s Early Essential Newborn Care clinical practice pocket guide.  (...) For premature or low birthweight babies, skin-to-skin contact and exclusive breastfeeding – also known as kangaroo mother care - has been shown to significantly improve chances of survival. 
Language:English
Score: 1554944.2 - https://www.who.int/australia/...rove-maternal-and-newborn-care
Data Source: un
Improving the quality of care through skin-to-skin contact The lives of many newborns could be saved if simple, cost-effective measures are taken during and immediately after birth. (...) Skin-to-skin contact and other interventions to improve the quality of care during and immediately after birth – and to save lives – are outlined in the Region’s Early Essential Newborn Care clinical practice pocket guide.  (...) For premature or low birthweight babies, skin-to-skin contact and exclusive breastfeeding – also known as kangaroo mother care - has been shown to significantly improve chances of survival. 
Language:English
Score: 1543586.8 - https://www.who.int/westernpac...rove-maternal-and-newborn-care
Data Source: un
With the cooperative network connecting hundreds of primary care units and low level secondary care hospitals across China, this AI skin diseases detection project is feasible. (...) Xiangya group could contribute in the following standardization work: · skin disease big data platform (terms for medical records, data processes, etc.) · skin disease clinical paths and management in new smart care contexts · skin disease basic dataset construction including biobank and image bank for common and critical skin diseases · skin disease smart care requirement classification and corresponding criteria · skin disease smart care results clinical evaluation criteria and benchmark · skin disease smart care real world solution and quality assessment framework. (...) Evaluation criteria and quality assurance framework: we will continue our systematic work on building up a close loop for smart care of skin disease using evidence-based approach.
Language:English
Score: 1540065.9 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-T/f...ocuments/all/FGAI4H-C-021.docx
Data Source: un
Select language Select language English ລາວ Western Pacific Lao People's Democratic Republic Home Health topics Our work News Emergencies About us Home / News / Feature stories / Detail / Early Essential Newborn Care Early Essential Newborn Care 26 October 2015 - Select language - ລາວ It is a heart-warming scene to watch a mother holding her newborn baby for the first time, skin-to-skin on her chest, waiting for the first sign of feeding cues. This happened at the Xiengkhuang Provincial Hospital Maternal Ward, where two mothers who have just given birth, one of them in the past hour- were experiencing the Early Essential Newborn Care (EENC) practices, introduced by WHO. To reduce newborn mortality, which accounts for roughly 40% of all deaths under-five in Lao PDR, simple interventions have been established: immediate and thorough drying followed by early skin-to-skin contact, delaying clamping the cord after pulsations stop and prolonged skin-to-skin contact until the baby has completed his first full breastfeed.   (...) Weighing, bathing, eye care, examinations, and injections - anything that interrupts the initial skin-to-skin contact and breastfeeding- unless the baby or the mother is in distress- should be done after the baby has fully breastfed.
Language:English
Score: 1538632.8 - https://www.who.int/laos/news/...l/early-essential-newborn-care
Data Source: un
Receiving this “First Embrace” or skin-to-skin care not only keeps the baby warm, it helps initiate breastfeeding, ensures proper umbilical cord care and saves lives. (...) Prior to 2014, babies were routinely separated from their mothers after birth for at least 20 minutes if they were born vaginally and six hours or longer if they were born via C-section, and few practised skin-to-skin care.  In November 2014, the hospital introduced Early Essential Newborn Care, a simple set of WHO-recommended, cost-effective interventions, such as skin-to-skin contact and early and exclusive breastfeeding, to improve the quality of care for mothers and babies during and after childbirth. (...) “Early Essential Newborn Care, including skin-to-skin contact, can be applied in operating rooms and drastically improves health and outcomes,” adds Dr Howard Sobel, Coordinator for Reproductive, Maternal, Newborn, Child and Adolescent Health in WHO’s Western Pacific Region and co-author of the study.
Language:English
Score: 1528423.2 - https://www.who.int/vietnam/ne...ving-newborn-lives-in-viet-nam
Data Source: un
Receiving this “First Embrace” or skin-to-skin care not only keeps the baby warm, it helps initiate breastfeeding, ensures proper umbilical cord care and saves lives. (...) Prior to 2014, babies were routinely separated from their mothers after birth for at least 20 minutes if they were born vaginally and six hours or longer if they were born via C-section, and few practised skin-to-skin care.  In November 2014, the hospital introduced Early Essential Newborn Care, a simple set of WHO-recommended, cost-effective interventions, such as skin-to-skin contact and early and exclusive breastfeeding, to improve the quality of care for mothers and babies during and after childbirth. (...) “Early Essential Newborn Care, including skin-to-skin contact, can be applied in operating rooms and drastically improves health and outcomes,” adds Dr Howard Sobel, Coordinator for Reproductive, Maternal, Newborn, Child and Adolescent Health in WHO’s Western Pacific Region and co-author of the study.
Language:English
Score: 1528423.2 - https://www.who.int/australia/...ving-newborn-lives-in-viet-nam
Data Source: un
Receiving this “First Embrace” or skin-to-skin care not only keeps the baby warm, it helps initiate breastfeeding, ensures proper umbilical cord care and saves lives. (...) Prior to 2014, babies were routinely separated from their mothers after birth for at least 20 minutes if they were born vaginally and six hours or longer if they were born via C-section, and few practised skin-to-skin care.  In November 2014, the hospital introduced Early Essential Newborn Care, a simple set of WHO-recommended, cost-effective interventions, such as skin-to-skin contact and early and exclusive breastfeeding, to improve the quality of care for mothers and babies during and after childbirth. (...) “Early Essential Newborn Care, including skin-to-skin contact, can be applied in operating rooms and drastically improves health and outcomes,” adds Dr Howard Sobel, Coordinator for Reproductive, Maternal, Newborn, Child and Adolescent Health in WHO’s Western Pacific Region and co-author of the study.
Language:English
Score: 1528423.2 - https://www.who.int/japan/news...ving-newborn-lives-in-viet-nam
Data Source: un
Receiving this “First Embrace” or skin-to-skin care not only keeps the baby warm, it helps initiate breastfeeding, ensures proper umbilical cord care and saves lives. (...) Prior to 2014, babies were routinely separated from their mothers after birth for at least 20 minutes if they were born vaginally and six hours or longer if they were born via C-section, and few practised skin-to-skin care.  In November 2014, the hospital introduced Early Essential Newborn Care, a simple set of WHO-recommended, cost-effective interventions, such as skin-to-skin contact and early and exclusive breastfeeding, to improve the quality of care for mothers and babies during and after childbirth. (...) “Early Essential Newborn Care, including skin-to-skin contact, can be applied in operating rooms and drastically improves health and outcomes,” adds Dr Howard Sobel, Coordinator for Reproductive, Maternal, Newborn, Child and Adolescent Health in WHO’s Western Pacific Region and co-author of the study.
Language:English
Score: 1528423.2 - https://www.who.int/republicof...ving-newborn-lives-in-viet-nam
Data Source: un