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Use Case 5. Stop Antibiotics: A test that can be used for a baby who is already admitted to a health facility and who has already received at least one day of antibiotics for a possible serious bacterial infection. The test is to help the healthcare worker decide if the antibiotics can stop. If the test is positive this means that the baby is likely to have a serious bacterial infection. (...) If the test is negative, this means that the baby is highly unlikely to have a serious bacterial infection. The antibiotics can stop. If the baby is still unwell, the healthcare worker should consider other reasons for their illness.
Language:English
Score: 1665264.5 - https://www.unicef.org/supply/...is-Diagnostic-Use-Cases-v1.pdf
Data Source: un
Use Case 5. Stop Antibiotics: A test that can be used for a baby who is already admitted to a health facility and who has already received at least one day of antibiotics for a possible serious bacterial infection. The test is to help the healthcare worker decide if the antibiotics can stop. If the test is positive this means that the baby is likely to have a serious bacterial infection. (...) If the test is negative, this means that the baby is highly unlikely to have a serious bacterial infection. The antibiotics can stop. If the baby is still unwell, the healthcare worker should consider other reasons for their illness.
Language:English
Score: 1665264.5 - https://www.unicef.org/supply/...epsis-diagnostic-use-cases.pdf
Data Source: un
AFRICAN SWINE FEVER. You can STOP ASF spread AFRICAN SWINE FEVER You can STOP ASF spread African swine fever (ASF) is a deadly viral disease of domestic and wild pigs. (...) Clinical signs include: RECOGNISE ASF ASF could look like Collect it aseptically and wash your hands before and after collection Bag, seal, package and label it according to laboratory guidelines Dispatch it to the diagnostic laboratory as soon as possible Handle it carefully to avoid sample degradation, contamination or spillage High temperature Reddening of the skin in tips of ears, snout, tail, extremities, chest and abdomen Loss of appetite and weakness Respiratory distress Increase in mortality Diarrhoea Heavy discharge from eyes and nose As a veterinarian, you have a crucial role in protecting pig production systems from this devastating disease. • Classical swine fever (CSF) • Porcine reproductive and respiratory syndrome (PRRS) • Erysipelas • Salmonellosis (and other bacterial septicemias) • Aujeszky’s disease (or pseudorabies) • Pasteurellosis • Poisoning • Porcine dermatitis and nephropathy syndrome (PDNS) Recommended samples: blood or serum, organs, tissues (such as from spleen, lymph nodes, tonsil, lungs, kidney and bone marrow).
Language:English
Score: 1479765.2 - https://www.fao.org/3/cb6495en/cb6495en.pdf
Data Source: un
Inappropriate use of antibiotics – whether through taking them when they are not required; taking an incomplete course; or taking them too regularly – makes bacterial infections immune to antibiotics. Globally 700 000 people die every year as a result of once-treatable health conditions. In the South-East Asia Region, health sector gaps coupled with dense populations and sub-optimal sanitation contributes to a breeding ground for bacterial infections. This is already leading to loss of lives, long-term suffering, disability, and reduced productivity and earnings. (...) Governments must take strong measures to stop over-the-counter availability of antibiotics, while strengthening and enforcing legislation to prevent the manufacture, sale and distribution of substandard antibiotics.
Language:English
Score: 1457955 - https://www.who.int/southeasta...e-turn-pledges-into-action-who
Data Source: un
The World Health Organization ( WHO ) and partners have launched a roadmap to stop by 2030, bacterial meningitis outbreaks on the continent. (...) “The defeat of meningitis type A is of one of Africa’s biggest success stories in health, but the fallout from COVID-19 hampers our drive to eliminate this bacterial infection as a public health threat once and for all, and could lead to catastrophic resurgences,” said Dr. (...) Fighting back In an ambitious bid to defeat bacterial meningitis in Africa by 2030, the new regional strategy sets out a roadmap for countries to shore up diagnosis, surveillance, care, advocacy and vaccination to eliminate outbreaks, curb deaths by 70 per cent and halve infections.
Language:English
Score: 1447019.5 - https://news.un.org/story/2022/09/1126231
Data Source: un
The World Health Organization ( WHO ) and partners have launched a roadmap to stop by 2030, bacterial meningitis outbreaks on the continent. (...) “The defeat of meningitis type A is of one of Africa’s biggest success stories in health, but the fallout from COVID-19 hampers our drive to eliminate this bacterial infection as a public health threat once and for all, and could lead to catastrophic resurgences,” said Dr. (...) Fighting back In an ambitious bid to defeat bacterial meningitis in Africa by 2030, the new regional strategy sets out a roadmap for countries to shore up diagnosis, surveillance, care, advocacy and vaccination to eliminate outbreaks, curb deaths by 70 per cent and halve infections.
Language:English
Score: 1447019.5 - https://news.un.org/en/story/2022/09/1126231
Data Source: un
Spread Awareness, Stop Resistance: Interview with FAO's Maria Helena Semedo and EU's Claire Bury on Antimicrobial Resistance | FAO Liaison Office in Brussels | Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations FAO.org english FAO Liaison Office in Brussels Our office Projects News Partners Resources Spread Awareness, Stop Resistance: Interview with FAO's Maria Helena Semedo and EU's Claire Bury on Antimicrobial Resistance 24/11/2021 World Antimicrobial Resistance Awareness Week (WAAW), held this year between 18 and 24 November was organized around theme ‘Spread Awareness, Stop Resistance’. (...) All these factors combined with drug-resistant microbes being exchanged among people, animals and the environment, make this silent pandemic even harder to stop. COVID-19 pandemic has highlighted the importance of working across sectors and regions to preserve our global health. (...) Only a coordinated One Health response will do as resistant microbes arising in humans, animals, plants or the environment spread from one to the other and do not stop at borders. We also need to work towards developing robust surveillance frameworks and ensuring solid supply chains of available antimicrobials to ensure access, while also doubling our efforts to strengthen prudent use.
Language:English
Score: 1439883.4 - https://www.fao.org/brussels/news/detail/en/c/1457253/
Data Source: un
Abbreviated Meeting Record and Recommendations pdf, 305kb Decade of Vaccines Memorandum from Decade of Vaccines Secretariat to SAGE members pdf, 102kb Global Vaccine Safety Blueprint Global Vaccine Safety Blueprint, Draft for discussion. pdf, 1.52Mb Monitoring national immunization coverage: WHO and UNICEF estimates of national WHO and UNICEF estimates of national infant immunization coverage: methods and processes pdf, 528kb Report on the WHO Quantitative Immunization and Vaccines Related Research (QUIVER) Advisory Committee Meeting Status of Recommendations and Implementation of Action Items from the 2010 Global Meeting on Surveillance for Invasive Bacterial Vaccine Preventable Diseases (IB-VPD) and Rotavirus Mtg pdf, 243kb Reinforcing surveillance Executive Summary. Report of the Global New Vaccines Surveillance Meeting for Rotavirus and Invasive Bacterial Vaccine Preventable Diseases, September 2011 pdf, 31kb Global Rotavirus Information and Surveillance Bulletin, Volume 4: October 2011, Reporting period: January to December 2010 pdf, 546kb Global Invasive Bacterial Vaccine Preventable Diseases (IB-VPD) Information and Surveillance Bulletin, Reporting Period: January through December 2010, Volume 4: October 2011. pdf, 644kb 2009 IB VPD Bulletin pdf, 1.12Mb Final IB VPD Bulletin Jan-Dec 2010 pdf, 952kb Review of serotype replacement in the setting of PCV7 use and implications for the PCV10/PCV13 era Review of Serotype Replacement in the Setting of PCV7 Use and Implications for the PCV10/PC13 era pdf, 1.17Mb Changing epidemiology of pneumococcal serotypes after introduction of conjugate vaccine: July 2010 report pdf, 216kb September 2011 Serotype replacement meeting - Review of Changes in Incidence of Serotype-specific Pneumococcal Disease Following Routine Pneumococcal Conjugate Vaccine Introduction: methods. pdf, 128kb Pneumococcal conjugate vaccine for childhood immunization - WHO position paper pdf, 321kb Optimizing immunization schedules for conjugate pneumococcal vaccines Global review of the distribution of pneumococcal disease by age and region pdf, 1.32Mb Background document: Optimizing pneumococcal conjugate vaccines (PCV) schedules for children in various areas of the world pdf, 182kb Background document for PCV schedules pdf, 345kb PCV Dosing Landscape Report pdf, 2.98Mb PCV Systematic Review pdf, 2.17Mb Comparing pneumococcal conjugate vaccine schedules based on 3 and 2 primary doses: Systematic review and meta-analysis Optimizing Immunization Schedules pdf, 94kb Polio Eradication A New Strategy for the 'Polio Endgame'? (...) TB vaccines The Global Plan to stop TB 2011-2015, New Vaccines section, p 76-83 pdf, 4.11Mb Tuberculosis vaccine candidates - 2010, Stop TB Partnership Working Group on New TB vaccines. pdf, 744kb TB vaccines Strategic Blueprint, draft 5 October 2011 For copyright reasons, the draft document presented at the SAGE meeting cannot currently be made available on a public website.
Language:English
Score: 1409700.9 - https://www.who.int/immunizati...sage/previous_november2011/en/
Data Source: un
LETTER DATED 52/06/30 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF THE UNION OF SOVIET SOCIALIST REPUBLICS, PRESIDENT OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL
Korean Minister of Foreign Affairs, against the American Government fS prosecution of bacteriological warfare and call:':'ng on the people of the llorld to take action to stop these crimes against humanity, February 24, 1952. (...) ,,'le appeal to the conscience of all men and. women to demand that b'acterial warfare should be stop~ed and to call for the prohibition of' bacterial weapons. (...) Unles.J 'che nat.ioncl act innnedie,tely to stop bacterial warfare, there ivill be no limits to the ernelty aml fury of the 1'01"C813 of extermination.
Language:English
Score: 1375635.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce....nsf/get?open&DS=S/2684&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
In a race against time, the UN health agency WHO and partners have launched a roadmap to stop bacterial meningitis outbreaks by 2030. But it must be rapidly implemented before the start of the meningitis season in January. (...) However, she warned, the COVID-19 fallout is “hampering the drive” to eliminate the bacterial infection as a public health threat “once and for all”.
Language:English
Score: 1358641.6 - https://news.un.org/en/audio/2022/09/1126211
Data Source: un