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Given the number of patients to be tested, this is very time-consuming and often impractical. (...) The researchers are currently testing the devices and creating approximately 40 more. So far the results have been encouraging. An initial test was conducted in Cameroon. The second batch of microscopes is being tested in central Africa.
Language:English
Score: 1773962.9 - https://www.un.org/africarenew...ogy-help-fight-river-blindness
Data Source: un
At present, three types of technique are commonly used to identify drug resistance: tests in ruminants; tests in mice; and in vitro assays. None of these is, however, an ideal test and other tests are still in the phase of development or validation. The advantages and disadvantages of each of the different techniques are briefly summarized in the following sections. TESTS IN RUMINANTS Tests in ruminants provide direct information from studies in ruminants using recommended doses of trypanocide.
Language:English
Score: 1694034 - https://www.fao.org/3/W9791E/w9791e06.htm
Data Source: un
Exposed infants need a special type of HIV detection test, which differs from the standard antibody test for adults and older children because infants still have their mother’s antibodies in their bloodstream. Transport of the samples and the test results, especially for rural clinics, is one of the biggest obstacles facing early infant diagnosis and initiation of antiretroviral therapy for HIV-positive infants, significantly reducing their chance of survival. (...) Related topics Innovation HIV/AIDS Global More to explore Article Drone Testing for HIV Early Infant Diagnosis The Government of Malawi and UNICEF started testing the use of UAVs to reduce waiting times for HIV testing Read the story Article A Mission to Addis Ababa All aboard: Aligning stakeholders to improve diagnostic aid for pneumonia Read the story Article How SMS Prevents HIV in Mozambique U-Reports promotes participation and counselling on sexual and reproductive health Read the story Article A self-taught mHealth troubleshooter Understanding the progress of community-based health interventions Read the story Footer Office of Innovation Home What we do Research and reports Stories Social Footer Secondary Legal Contact us Footer tertiary Report fraud, abuse, wrongdoing
Language:English
Score: 1677276.8 - https://www.unicef.org/innovation/stories/project-mwana
Data Source: un
From the lungs, they pass into the bloodstream. In the bloodstream, they circulate around the body. (...) Third, the youngest children are also in danger because the barrier between the bloodstream and brain is not yet fully formed. The air pollutants can cross from the lungs to the bloodstream, and from the bloodstream to the brain.
Language:English
Score: 1606920.8 - https://www.unicef.org/rosa/st...hildren-every-breath-they-take
Data Source: un
STATEMENT / SUBMITTED BY ABIODUN ADEBAYO WELFARE FOUNDATION
After infection, the parasites (called sporozoites) travel through the bloodstream to the liver, where they mature and release another form, the merozoites. The parasites enter the bloodstream and infect red blood cells. The parasites multiply inside the red blood cells, which then break open within 48 to 72 hours, infecting more red blood cells. (...) Most symptoms are caused by: • The release of merozoites into the bloodstream • Anaemia resulting from the destruction of the red blood cells • Large amounts of free haemoglobin being released into circulation after red blood cells break open Malaria can also be transmitted from a mother to her unborn baby (congenitally) and by blood transfusions.
Language:English
Score: 1583827 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...et?open&DS=E/2013/NGO/3&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Given the number of patients to be tested, this is very time-consuming and often impractical.  (...) The researchers are currently testing the devices and creating approximately 40 more. So far the results have been encouraging. An initial test was conducted in Cameroon. The second batch of microscopes is being tested in central Africa.
Language:English
Score: 1570560.4 - https://www.un.org/africarenew...ine/december-2015/africa-wired
Data Source: un
Around 107 countries are enrolled in the GLASS, with 64 and 59 countries reporting data on the two AMR SDG indicators - respectively bloodstream infection caused by E. coli resistant to 3rd generation cephalosporins and bloodstream infection caused by and methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA).  (...) National AMR lab network in human health:  70% of countries have a National Regulatory Authority or a National Reference Laboratory that has issued national guidelines for antibiotics susceptibility testing (AST), bacterial isolation and identification based on international standards and for use within the bacteriology lab network.
Language:English
Score: 1514764.5 - https://www.who.int/news/item/...kling-antimicrobial-resistance
Data Source: un
[Source: FAO Efficacy guidelines] Endocrine: Pertaining to hormones or to the glands that secrete hormones directly into the bloodstream. [Source: IUPAC] Endocrine disrupter: Exogenous chemical that alters function(s) of the endocrine system and consequently causes adverse health effects in an intact organism, its progeny, or (sub)populations. [Source: IUPAC] Endpoint: Measurable physico-chemical, ecological or toxicological characteristic or parameter of the test system (usually an organism) that is chosen as the most relevant assessment criterion (e.g. temperature of decomposition, death in an acute test or tumour incidence in a chronic study). (...) Eye irritation: Production of changes in the eye following the application of test substance to the anterior surface of the eye, which are fully reversible within 21 days of application.
Language:English
Score: 1495243.9 - https://www.fao.org/pesticide-...ns/terms-and-definitions-e/ar/
Data Source: un
[Source: FAO Efficacy guidelines] Endocrine: Pertaining to hormones or to the glands that secrete hormones directly into the bloodstream. [Source: IUPAC] Endocrine disrupter: Exogenous chemical that alters function(s) of the endocrine system and consequently causes adverse health effects in an intact organism, its progeny, or (sub)populations. [Source: IUPAC] Endpoint: Measurable physico-chemical, ecological or toxicological characteristic or parameter of the test system (usually an organism) that is chosen as the most relevant assessment criterion (e.g. temperature of decomposition, death in an acute test or tumour incidence in a chronic study). (...) Eye irritation: Production of changes in the eye following the application of test substance to the anterior surface of the eye, which are fully reversible within 21 days of application.
Language:English
Score: 1495243.9 - https://www.fao.org/pesticide-...ns/terms-and-definitions-e/en/
Data Source: un
[Source: FAO Efficacy guidelines] Endocrine: Pertaining to hormones or to the glands that secrete hormones directly into the bloodstream. [Source: IUPAC] Endocrine disrupter: Exogenous chemical that alters function(s) of the endocrine system and consequently causes adverse health effects in an intact organism, its progeny, or (sub)populations. [Source: IUPAC] Endpoint: Measurable physico-chemical, ecological or toxicological characteristic or parameter of the test system (usually an organism) that is chosen as the most relevant assessment criterion (e.g. temperature of decomposition, death in an acute test or tumour incidence in a chronic study). (...) Eye irritation: Production of changes in the eye following the application of test substance to the anterior surface of the eye, which are fully reversible within 21 days of application.
Language:English
Score: 1495243.9 - https://www.fao.org/pesticide-...ons/terms-and-definitions-e/es
Data Source: un