Last edited by Zulkigore
Monday, July 27, 2020 | History

5 edition of Cost recovery in public health services in Sub-Saharan Africa found in the catalog.

Cost recovery in public health services in Sub-Saharan Africa

by Brian Nolan

  • 39 Want to read
  • 18 Currently reading

Published by World Bank in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Africa, Sub-Saharan,
  • Africa, Sub-Saharan.
    • Subjects:
    • Public health -- Africa, Sub-Saharan -- Finance.,
    • User charges -- Africa, Sub-Saharan.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 105-106).

      StatementBrian Nolan, Vincent Turbat.
      SeriesEDI technical materials
      ContributionsTurbat, Vincent.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsRA410.55.A357 N65 1995
      The Physical Object
      Paginationvi, 106 p. ;
      Number of Pages106
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL782449M
      ISBN 100821332406
      LC Control Number95014406

      International experience suggests that poor drinking water and sanitation services can cause households to incur high costs for dealing with this situation. However, in Uzbekistan and other Central Asian countries, there is a lack of data on service quality and on such coping costs. Table 1. Sub-Saharan Africa: Posttax Subsidies for Petroleum and Quasi-fi scal Defi cits of Power Sector 54 Supplement Case Studies on Energy Subsidy Reform in Sub-Saharan Africa: Experiences and Lessons 1. Case Studies in Fuel Subsidy Reform 73 A. Ghana 73 B. Namibia 79 C. Nig er 84 D. .

        The World Economic Forum is an independent international organization committed to improving the state of the world by engaging business, political, academic and other leaders of society to shape global, regional and industry agendas. Incorporated as a not-for-profit foundation in , and headquartered in Geneva, Switzerland, the Forum is tied to no political, partisan or national interests.   Introduction. Under the auspices of the District Health Services Management project (Medicus Mundi Belgium ), the District Health Executive (DHE) of the Tsholotsho district in Matabeleland North Province, Zimbabwe, decided to acquire detailed insight into the cost of public health care in its purpose of the study was by:

      This book examinations the health care crisis of Sub- Saharan Africa and the response of traditional and modern medicine. It focuses on problems of diseases and sanitary conditions. It looks carefully at the integrative role of traditional and modern medicine in responding to this : Frederick Walugembe.   Many mental health problems among African populations have been tied to poverty, warfare and natural disasters — problems that have displaced million sub-Saharan Africans. The increasing number of refugees with mental health problems will likely create even greater burdens for the already under-resourced and underfunded health care.


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Cost recovery in public health services in Sub-Saharan Africa by Brian Nolan Download PDF EPUB FB2

As part of its training program for the health sector, EDI ' s Human Resources Development Division felt it would be useful to do a survey of cost recovery schemes, particularly in sub-Saharan Africa, and to analyze the objectives, processes, and results of different approaches.

This book summarizes the findings of that study. Cost recovery in public health services in Sub−Saharan Africa / Brian Nolan, Vincent Turbat.

cm.—(EDI technical materials) Includes bibliographical references. ISBN 0−−−6 1. Public health—Africa, Sub−Saharan—Finance. User charges— Africa, Sub−Saharan. Turbat, Vincent. Title. III. Series. RAAN Get this from a library. Cost recovery in public health services in Sub-Saharan Africa.

[Brian Nolan; Vincent Turbat]. “Cost Recovery in Public Health Services in Sub-Saharan Africa” been the introduction of cost recovery for health services. As part of its training program for the health sector, EDI's.

Cost recovery in public health services in sub-saharan Africa (English) Abstract. Many developing countries are currently reforming their health care systems and are experimenting with various mechanisms for delivering and financing health care.

One such mechanism has been the introduction of cost recovery for health services. As part Cited by: Nome do documento Cost recovery in public health services in sub-saharan Africa; Palavras-chave.

access to basic health service;basic package of health services;demand for health care;primary health care;low levels of income;public health service;health expenditure Cited by: 14 Cost Recovery in Public Health Services in Sub-Saharan Africa 7.

Gertler and van der Gaag (),do assess the implications of their estimated demand functions for C6te d'lvoire for shifting demand from hospital to clinic as a result of higher fees for hospitals.

Vogel R. Cost Recovery in the Health Sector in Sub-Saharan Africa. International Journal of Health Planning Management.

; Norlan B., Tublat V. Cost Recovery in Public Services in Sub-Saharan Seminar Series. World Bank, Washington DCCited by: 6. Vogel R. Cost Recovery in the Health Sector in Sub-Saharan Africa. International Journal of Health Planning Management.

; In article CrossRef [39] Norlan B., Tublat V. Cost Recovery in Public Services in Sub-Saharan Seminar Series. World Bank, Washington DC In. Health care in sub-Saharan Africa For most people in sub-Saharan Africa, the choice of health care provider is limited. The region bears 24% of the global burden of dis-ease, but only 3% of the world’s health care workforce.1 Shortages of health care profes-sionals, combined with underdeveloped public and private health care systems, mean.

Get this from a library. Cost recovery in public health services in Sub-Saharan Africa. [Brian Nolan; Vincent Turbat] -- Annotation This report describes and evaluates the ways in which user-fees are currently implemented to finance public health services in Sub- Saharan Africa.

It presents the main issues that arise. The Gallup Organization has been collecting data in sub-Saharan Africa sinceas part of its World Poll. We used this rich resource to investigate perceptions of health and health care in the region in We also used the poll to compare outcomes in sub-Saharan Africa with Cited by: Cost recovery in public health services in sub-saharan Africa (Английский) Аннотация.

Many developing countries are currently reforming their health care systems and are experimenting with various mechanisms for delivering and financing health care. One such mechanism has been the introduction of cost recovery for health Cited by: 1 Global analysis of health insurance in Africa The prospects for health care insurance in Nigeria, South Africa and Kenya Sub-Saharan Africa has long offered great promise to the health insurance industry, as its growing economic maturity and favorable demographics seem to offer the potential for sustainable growth over the medium term.

Cost recovery in public health services in sub-saharan Africa (الانكليزية) الخلاصة. Many developing countries are currently reforming their health care systems and are experimenting with various mechanisms for delivering and financing health care.

One such mechanism has been the introduction of cost recovery for health by: As part of its training program for the health sector, EDI's Human Resources Development Division felt it would be useful to do a survey of cost recovery schemes, particularly in sub-Saharan Author: Bart Criel.

The rise on the international scene of advocacy for universal health coverage (UHC) was accompanied by the promotion of a variety of health financing policies. Major donors presented health insurance, user fee exemption, and results-based financing policies as relevant instruments for achieving UHC in Sub-Saharan Africa.

The “donor-driven” push for policies aiming at UHC raises concerns Cited by: Despite a late arrival, the COVID virus has spread rapidly across Sub-Saharan Africa in recent weeks.

Eeconomic growth in Sub-Saharan Africa is projected to decline from percent in to to percent inthe first recession in the region in 25 years. Vogel views health care within the context of total Sub-Saharan economic systems, emphasizing the output of health-care programs (i.e., healthier people) and the most cost-effective ways to maximize that output.

He recommends shifting public financing resources from the hospital sector to Pages: Due to Africa’s weak health care financing system it remains very difficult to tackle the health crisis and achieve the Millennium Development Goals in The health care financing system in Sub-Sahara Africa is divided into public spending and private spending.

Public spending covers less than 20% of Africa’s total health care expenditure. An intensive study of cost-recovery experience in Senegal, Mali, Cote d'Ivoire and Ghana [8], has shown that: (a) cost-recovery is widely practiced in the private forprofit and mission sectors in these countries; (b) cost recovery experience in government health-care facilities has been much less successful than in the NGO facilities; and (c Cited by: This had improved from 48% before the introduction of the programme in [32].

Zaire was the 10th poorest country in sub-Saharan Africa in [3], and this experience may therefore understate the potential for covering the costs of hospital services in these ways in major cities.

BCited by: Health insurance in Sub-Saharan Africa: a survey and analysis / Ronald J. Vogel; Financial integration and development: liberalization and reform in Sub-Saharan Africa / Machiko Nissan Cost recovery in public health services in Sub-Saharan Africa / Brian Nolan, Vincent Turbat.