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The National Antiretroviral Therapy Task Force has developed a draft operational plan for treatment scale-up. Health facilities are understaffed; an additional 2100 staff are estimated to be required to support scaling up antiretroviral therapy. Several areas need to be developed further, including aligning and coordinating partners around scaling up, developing a national human resources plan to support scaling up, improving capacity to develop operational research for antiretroviral therapy and further developing protocols on antiretroviral therapy and adherence. (...) The Global Fund procurement consortium was recently commissioned to purchase drugs for a further 7000 people. • The United States President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief aims to provide a total of 45 000 people with antiretroviral therapy by the end of 2005.
Language:English
Score: 1374073.6 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_ken.pdf
Data Source: un
A national Emergency Operational Plan for Scaling Up Antiretroviral Therapy in 2004–2005 has been developed to guide the roll-out of treatment in the public sector. (...) Of these funds, an estimated US$ 3.3 million is expected to be available for scaling up antiretroviral therapy during 2004–2005. The United States President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief committed US$ 17.9 million for HIV/AIDS programmes in Botswana in 2004, and an additional US$ 35.3 is planned for 2005. (...) The national Emergency Operational Plan for Scaling Up Antiretroviral Therapy in 2004–2005 declares a treatment target of 55 000 people by 2005.
Language:English
Score: 1371933 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_bwa.pdf
Data Source: un
The national road map for scaling up access to antiretroviral therapy plans to provide treatment to 40 000 people by the end of 2005 and 100 000 people by the end of 2006. (...) In April 2005, 16 400 people were receiving antiretroviral therapy in Ethiopia. • The Global Fund Round 2 grant plans to provide treatment to 20 000 people. The Global Fund Round 4 proposal plans to provide antiretroviral therapy free of charge to 53 000 adults and 5000 children in the first year of the proposal, increasing to 75 000 adults and children in the second year and 150 000 in the fifth year of implementation. • The United States President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief has indicated a target of 210 000 people receiving antiretroviral therapy by 2008. • Armed Forces hospitals and a site supported by Médecins Sans Frontières provide some treatment to military personnel and their spouses.
Language:English
Score: 1370889.3 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_eth.pdf
Data Source: un
In 2005, the Ministry of Health and the NCAIDS will be supporting the development of provincial plans for scaling up antiretroviral therapy. In addition, the State Council AIDS Working Committee is developing provincial HIV/AIDS comprehensive prevention and care plans with support from the United Kingdom Department for International Development and WHO. (...) The links between HIV/AIDS treatment services and drug dependence treatment services and outreach programmes for vulnerable populations need to be strengthened. Planning for scaling up antiretroviral therapy is multisectoral, but coordination among national or international partners and initiatives needs to be strengthened, and a comprehensive, long-term nationwide plan needs to be developed. (...) Médecins Sans Frontières operates two HIV/AIDS treatment clinics that provide antiretroviral therapy to about 100 people. • NCAIDS is planning to roll out treatment for children infected with HIV/AIDS in collaboration with UNICEF, WHO and other partners.
Language:English
Score: 1365433.7 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_chn.pdf
Data Source: un
Zambia also submitted a successful Round 4 proposal to the Global Fund with a five-year funding request of US$ 253.6 million, focused on scaling up access to antiretroviral therapy. The funds available from Global Fund grants to support scaling up antiretroviral therapy during 2004-2005 are anticipated to be in the range of US$ 37.3 million. • Zambia is a beneficiary of the United States President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief. (...) An estimated US$ 20.4 million is anticipated to be available for scaling up antiretroviral therapy from the United States President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief during 2004–2005. • The World Bank granted Zambia US$ 42 million under the second Multi-Country HIV/AIDS Program for Africa. (...) WHO provided support for developing a national operational plan for scaling up antiretroviral therapy. UNDP, the United Kingdom Department for International Development, the United States Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the European Commission and other bilateral partners support the strengthening of the health system.
Language:English
Score: 1365166.6 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_zmb.pdf
Data Source: un
In 2004, WHO/UNAIDS estimated that Djibouti's total treatment need had risen to 1350 people. • The government originally declared a national antiretroviral therapy target of 1370 people by the end of 2005 and plans to reach 3785 people by the end of 2007. (...) In response to human resources constraints, the National AIDS Programme has reduced this goal and plans to offer antiretroviral treatment to 700 people during 2005 with support from the Global Fund. • As of March 2004, the government had already begun providing antiretroviral therapy to 40 people living with HIV/AIDS. (...) Leadership and management Antiretroviral therapy service delivery Community mobilization Strategic information • Establishing a “3 by 5” team in the WHO Country Office to support the government and other partners in scaling up antiretroviral therapy • Developing a national human resource plan for scaling up antiretroviral therapy • Developing a monitoring and evaluation system • Supporting operational research, including drug resistance, economic impact and adherence to therapy • Supporting training of all levels of service providers • Playing a key role in capacity-building as the sub-recipient of the Global Fund Round 4 grant • Advocating for the introduction of simplified treatment regimens • Recruitment of a “3 by 5” Country Officer is under way. • Conducting a scoping mission to assess the situation of antiretroviral therapy in Djibouti and to identify opportunities and challenges for scaling up antiretroviral therapy provision and areas for WHO support • Reviewing and revising national antiretroviral therapy protocols and guidelines in accordance with WHO guidelines • Supporting the development of an operational plan for scaling up antiretroviral therapy for 2004–2007 • Assisting in developing the Global Fund Round 4 proposal with a special focus on scaling up antiretroviral therapy • Providing technical assistance in finalizing the implementation plan for the Global Fund Round 4 grant • Supporting country participation in a workshop on drug procurement and supply management WHO's response so far Key areas for WHO support in the future Staffing input for scaling up antiretroviral therapy and accelerating prevention
Language:English
Score: 1365020.7 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_dji.pdf
Data Source: un
In September 2003, the Ministry of Health and Social Welfare developed an Emergency Care and Treatment Implementation Plan to initiate scaling up of antiretroviral therapy through a phased approach. (...) The Plan also includes strategies for strengthening human resource capacity for scaling up antiretroviral therapy, ensuring adequate supplies of safe, approved and affordable antiretroviral drugs, promoting the accessibility of antiretroviral drugs to children and at the workplace, establishing a community-based antiretroviral therapy support system and ensuring a policy environment that is conducive to scaling up antiretroviral therapy services. (...) Swaziland has made significant progress towards providing antiretroviral therapy guided by the Health Sector Response Plan for HIV/AIDS for 2003–2005 and the Emergency Care and Treatment Implementation Plan developed in 2003.
Language:English
Score: 1364500.4 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_swz.pdf
Data Source: un
The plan aims to provide care for 1.2 million people over five years, of whom 400 000 are expected to receive antiretroviral therapy. The Cabinet of the United Republic of Tanzania unanimously approved this plan as the national care and treatment plan in October 2003. (...) A total of US$ 36 million is expected to be available from the Global Fund Round 4 grant to support scaling up care and treatment during 2004–2005. • The government is expected to commit about US$ 7 million in total to support scaling up antiretroviral therapy over 2004–2005. The United States President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief provides substantial support to Tanzania and is expected to commit approximately US$ 49 million towards antiretroviral therapy scale-up over the same period.
Language:English
Score: 1363856.9 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_tza.pdf
Data Source: un
Despite clear strategies proposed in the National HIV/AIDS Strategic Plan (2002–2005), inadequate skills and financial resources have compromised the translation of the strategies into specific plans for implementation. (...) The government has set a national treatment target of 28 000 people for 2005, which is in line with the “3 by 5” target. The country planned to put 5000 people on antiretroviral therapy by the end of 2004 and the remaining 23 000 by December 2005. • Treatment for people living with HIV/AIDS has only been implemented on a small scale. (...) Leadership and management Antiretroviral therapy service delivery Community mobilization Strategic information • Establishing a “3 by 5” country team in the WHO Country Office to support the government and other partners in scaling up antiretroviral therapy • Providing support for implementing the Round 2 proposal for the Global Fund in accordance with national plans for scaling up antiretroviral therapy • Supporting human resource capacity-building through the WHO Integrated Management of Adult and Adolescent Illness (IMAI) framework and adapting it for training health care workers • Supporting the development of procurement and supply management systems • Providing technical assistance to assess human resource capacity and monitoring and evaluation • Recruitment of a “3 by 5” Country Officer is under way to assist the government with planning and rolling out antiretroviral therapy scale-up. • Additional staffing needs identified include a National Programme Officer for HIV/AIDS, a National Programme Officer for HIV and Tuberculosis and a Home-based Care Coordinator. • Analysing the situation for scaling up antiretroviral therapy and convening a discussion of partners on scaling up antiretroviral therapy and on identifying partners’ roles • Supporting the development of national guidelines on HIV testing and counselling and antiretroviral therapy • Supporting the development of a national operational plan for scaling up antiretroviral therapy • Supporting the development of training materials for HIV testing and counselling and for training trainers • Providing support for developing a Global Fund Round 5 proposal and reprogramming the Global Fund Round 2 grant •Providing support for developing the national policy document on 'Turning a crisis into an opportunity: strategies for scaling up the national response to the HIV/AIDS pandemic in Lesotho' • Providing technical assistance for adaptation of the manual and training materials of the Integrated Management of Adult and Adolescent Illness (IMAI) strategy • Providing technical assistance for the procurement and supply management of pharmaceutical products WHO's response so far Key areas for WHO support in the future Staffing input for scaling up antiretroviral therapy and accelerating prevention
Language:English
Score: 1362685.1 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_lso.pdf
Data Source: un
The National Health Sector Strategic Plan to Combat Sexually Transmitted Infections and HIV/AIDS for 2004–2008 includes scaling up voluntary counselling and testing services and access to antiretroviral therapy. (...) In 2003, the government developed the National Health Sector Strategic Plan to Combat Sexually Transmitted Infections and HIV/AIDS for 2004–2008, with a focus on reinforcing prevention strategies, increasing the survival and quality of life of people living with HIV (including providing antiretroviral therapy) and reinforcing epidemiological surveillance. (...) The government plans to expand the number of sites to 47 by the end of 2005, and provide paediatric antiretroviral therapy services in at least 28 of these sites.
Language:English
Score: 1362142.8 - https://www.who.int/3by5/support/june2005_moz.pdf
Data Source: un