- published: 20 Feb 2015
- views: 4023
Bangladesh has made some of the greatest improvements in infant and maternal mortality ever seen, despite modest income growth. Also Bangladesh has the fastest prolonged reductions in childhood stunting in recorded history. Anisul Karim explains how all these happened through a butterfly effect of small changes starting with a focus on female education. Mohd Anisul Karim is a doctor, health and nutrition researcher. After clinical internships, he wanted to scale preventive measures for the masses and joined ICDDR’B as a Research Fellow, in order to leverage his efforts to combat one of the scourges of the developing world – childhood undernutrition. Currently evaluating several cost-effective interventions, the Transform Nutrition consortium, where he is one of the co-investigators, will ...
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In the late 1980s, the Labaid Group in Dhaka, Bangladesh, started as a multi-diagnostics center under one roof. Today, with 20 diagnostics centers, 2 tertiary hospitals, and a pharmaceutical company, the Labaid Group is one of the fastest growing companies in Bangladesh, with health services as its core. Watch a film about the success story! More: http://sie.ag/2aMrdDV Siemens Website: http://www.siemens.com/Healthineers Siemens Press: http://www.siemens.com/press-healthcare Siemens on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/siemens-healthineers Siemens on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SiemensHealthineers Siemens on Twitter: https://twitter.com/SiemensHealth Siemens on Google+: https://plus.google.com/+Siemens/posts
Bangladesh has dramatically reduced the rate of mothers who die in childbirth, over the past 20 years. It's mainly due to the advances in maternal health care in urban areas. Yet, many women in rural communities still lack access. But, mobile phones could be the answer. Voicemail and text service now being used to deliver healthcare to pregnant women in remote rural areas. Al Jazeera's Maher Sattar reports from Hajipur. Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe Follow us on Twitter https://twitter.com/AJEnglish Find us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/aljazeera Check our website http://www.aljazeera.com/
BBC Media Action's Bangladesh Television Drama Ujan Ganger Naiya is the story of several village families struggling with the impact of health issues facing mothers and infants. This clip features advice about breastfeeding.
Change through the MI way: KIT has teamed up with national researchers and partners to investigate the effectiveness of a new Motivational Intervention (MI+) approach. Our aim is to discover ways of motivating young men, specifically in Bangladesh and Kenya, to make safer choices about their sexual health and to equip service providers to better meet the needs of these young men. Young men are often absent in sexual reproductive health programmes, as health workers struggle to find the right way of approaching this group. Information and advice often end up being provided in a ‘moralising’ way. Motivational Interviewing (MI) can help address this issue, as it offers service providers a way to work on engaging with young men’s individual motivation in order to change their behavior. It h...
Shuvra walks through the slums in Dhaka explaining some of the public health challenges that urban slums face in Bangladesh. Without latrines, people have no choice but to defecate right outside their homes--where does the feces go and how does it affect the health of those who live there? EVERYONE IN THIS VIDEO HAS PROVIDED CONSENT TO BE FILMED. We hope that these videos will serve to build more awareness around these issues and serve as an educational resource for everyone.
The community clinics started their operation in order to take quality healthcare services, especially emergency care for mothers and newborns, to the doorsteps of the people of Bangladesh. Presently, healthcare services are being provided at already-established 13,000 clinics across the country. From inaccessible hill and haor areas to storm and tidal bore-prone areas, no-one is deprived of the healthcare services at these community clinics. The number of service-seekers is increasing. From 09 am to 03 pm every day, on an average, in each Community Clinic 40 service-seekers are receiving various services free of cost. Till date, they have received various services through more than 190 million visits.
07/09/2017. Rohingya entering bangladesh, will need aid and health care.The Difficulties of crossing border.
On the 7th of April, the world observed World Health Day. On this occasion, public health students of James P. Grant School of Public Health, BRAC University, tell us why they are studying public health and how they aim to make a difference in Bangladesh. Host: Shehzeen Choudhury Produced by Desh TV in collaboration with USAID Bangladesh and Voice of America (VOA)
Bangladesh has reduced maternal mortality by 40% in the last decade. However, this progress and the underlying contributing factors, have not been spread evenly across the country. Dr Ishtiaq Mannan of Save the Children attempts to address these differentials and understand the role of health care services in approaching inequalities of health services in Bangladesh.
ADB is partnering with non-governmental organizations and the private sector to deliver primary healthcare services to poor urban communities in Bangladesh. More on... Urban Primary Health Care Services Delivery Project: https://www.adb.org/projects/42177-013/main ADB's work in Bangladesh: https://www.adb.org/bangladesh Health: https://www.adb.org/health
Group of International Health BSc students in Leeds demonstrate some of the major challenges to the health care system in Bangladesh. Starring Ben Warner, Heidi Jones, Katie Jobling, Rachel Steen and Neil Saxena. Guest appearances from Lauren Atha and Sam Pants
The Government of Bangladesh's Second Urban Primary Health Care Project, supported by ADB, DFID, Sida and UNFPA, provides increased access to primary health care services with a focus on women and children in urban areas.