3 edition of Research report on factors contributing to low immunisation coverage in Mongu District found in the catalog.
Research report on factors contributing to low immunisation coverage in Mongu District
R. N. Lubinda
by Pan African Institute for Development, East and Southern Africa in [Kabwe, Zambia
Written in English
|Statement||presented by R.N. Lubinda.|
|Contributions||Pan African Institute for Development. East and Southern Africa.|
|LC Classifications||RJ240 .L83 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 33,  leaves :|
|Number of Pages||33|
|LC Control Number||2001311861|
Introduction. The vaccination schedule in many low-income countries includes BCG and oral polio vaccine (OPV) at birth, three doses of whole-cell diphtheria-tetanus-pertussis vaccine (DTP-3) and three doses of OPV at 6, 10, and 14 weeks of age, and measles vaccine at 9 months of age. 1 Just over a decade ago the GAVI Alliance began supporting the introduction of pentavalent (DTP plus hepatitis Cited by: Objective: To examine whether the reduction in mortality after standard titre measles immunisation in developing countries can be explained simply by the prevention of acute measles and its long term consequences. Design: An analysis of all studies comparing mortality of unimmunised children and children immunised with standard titre measles vaccine in developing countries. Studies: Cited by:
VIRGo is a collaboration between the Murdoch Children's Research Institute and the Melbourne School of Population and Global Health at the University of Melbourne. Vaccine and immunisation research is conducted in three complementary programs: clinical trials, epidemiology and social research . Like other countries in Asia, measles-rubella (MR) vaccine coverage in Bangladesh is suboptimal whereas 90–95 % coverage is needed for elimination of these diseases. The Ministry of Health and Family Welfare (MOHFW) of the Government of Bangladesh implemented MR campaign in January-February to increase MR vaccination by: 8.
In the three months to 31 December , Tasman Medical Centre in Nelson achieved percent immunisation coverage for babies aged eight months. Practice Nurse Sue Stevenson puts the result down to good old fashioned teamwork. Read more. Understanding the factors that contribute to these relatively low vaccination rates is an important priority for research. When a public health issue becomes politicized, as the HPV vaccine has been, and news coverage is extensive and often focuses on conflicts and disagreements among politicians and medical experts, there may be consequences Cited by:
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Title(s): Research report on factors contributing to low immunisation coverage in Mongu District/ presented by R.N. Lubinda. Country of Publication: Zambia Publisher: [Kabwe, Zambia: Pan African Institute for Development, East and Southern Africa, ] Description: viii, 33,  leaves: ill.
; 30 cm. Language: English LCCN: MeSH. PIP: Among the problems encountered today in the Expanded Program on Immunization is the failure to reach an acceptable level of immunization coverage in rapidly growing urban areas. This paper describes a checklist to identify the reasons for such low coverage.
The checklist was 1st used in Yaounde, by: Immunization remains one of the most important public health interventions to reduce child morbidity and mortality.
The national demographic and health survey (DHS) indicated low full immunization coverage among children aged 12–23 months in Ethiopia. Factors contributing to the low coverage of immunization have been poorly by: Methods A range of studies were conducted from to with NZ parents, the media, and primary care providers focused on identifying the major factors for low immunisation coverage and poor timeliness of delivery and the positive factors where high immunisation rates were obtained.
Global health factors contributing to low vaccination rates in developing countries: report to congressional requesters that impede Gambia GAO analysis based GAO Contact Haemophilus influenzae type health workers hepatitis B vaccine Hib vaccine Immunization Coverage Rates Immunization funding immunization rates immunization schedules.
Methods A range of studies were conducted from to with NZ parents, the media, and primary care providers focused on identifying the major factors for low immunisation coverage and poor timeliness of delivery and the positive factors where high immunisation rates were : Nicola Turner.
In Kenya, approximately 77% of children aged months are fully vaccinated with some districts reporting even lower levels of coverage. However, low immunization coverage remains a challenge in low income and high population settings such as Kaptembwo Location, Nakuru by: Is low immunisation coverage in inner urban areas of Australia due to low uptake or poor notification.
Article (PDF Available) in Australian family physician 32(12) January with This underscores the need to determine immunisation coverage rates and the factors influencing uptake of RI services in these marginalised areas.
Thus, we conducted a study to assess immunisation coverage rates and to identify the factors associated with vaccination status of children 12–23 months in a rural district in south-western by: Maternal vaccination has been evaluated and found to be extremely effective at preventing illness in pregnant women and new-borns; however, uptake of such programmes has been low in some areas.
To analyse factors contributing to uptake of vaccines globally, a systematic review on vaccine hesitancy was carried out by The Vaccine Confidence Cited by: Research in action: the training approach of the Joint Health Systems Research Project for the Southern African Region Article (PDF Available) in Health Policy and Planning 16(3) October.
Factors influencing attendance to immunization sessions are reported under community-related (knowledge about immunization, motivation and preparedness of community for CWC sessions) and service-related factors (service charges, reaction to side-effects, attitude of service providers, timing of CWCs, waiting time, motivation of service providers and intersectoral collaboration).Cited by: Factors associated with lower practice coverage of infants under 2 years were poorer knowledge of contraindications to vaccination and lack of completion of vaccinator training, especially an.
In many LMICs, immunisation coverage is low (WHO b; UNICEF b), routine immunisation systems are weak (Machingaidze a), and community knowledge of immunisation is low (Zipursky ). The target of GVAP was to achieve DTP3 coverage of at least 90% in all countries by The National Childhood Immunisation Survey involved interviewing the caregivers of children aged two to three years old throughout the country from January to March The study looked at immunisation coverage of the primary series of vaccinations up to the age of two years.
Caregiver responses were verified from written records. Objectives Despite the adoption of WHO’s Expanded Programme on Immunisation in Indonesia sincea large proportion of children are still completely unimmunised or only partly immunised.
This study aimed to assess factors associated with low immunisation coverage of children in Indonesia. Setting Children aged 12–59 months in Indonesia. Participant The socioeconomic Cited by: 6. Factors that contribute to the low immunisation coverage include ignorance on need for immunisations and on return dates, fear of adverse events following immunisation, negative attitude of health care providers and missed opportunities.
The immunisation coverage in the area is low. This underscores the need to determine immunisation coverage rates and the factors influencing uptake of RI services in these marginalised areas. Thus, we con-ducted a study to assess immunisation coverage rates and to identify the factors associated with vaccination status of children 12–23 months in a rural district in south-western Nigeria.
Butere-Mumias district is one of the districts which performs poorly on immunisation coverage, as observed from the Kenya Expanded Programme of Immunisation reports.
To identify factors that contribute to the low level of immunisation coverage in the district among children under the age of. Royle, J. and Lambert, S. (), Fifty years of immunisation in Australia (–): The increasing opportunity to prevent diseases. Journal of Paediatrics and Child Health, 16– doi: /jpc.
This report published in Communicable Diseases Intelligence Vol No 6, June contains a review of the estimates of immunisation coverage. Department of Health | A re-evaluation of immunisation coverage estimates from the Australian Childhood Immunisation Register.factors (poor quality of services, inadequate stafﬁng and irregular supply of vaccines) have been suggested as potential reasons for the low immunisation coverage in India As per DLHS-3, in India’s national capital Delhi, % of children aged between 12 and 23 months were completely immunised and % were not immunised atCited by: Objective To assess the efficacy of modest non-financial incentives on immunisation rates in children aged and to compare it with the effect of only improving the reliability of the supply of services.
Design Clustered randomised controlled study. Setting Rural Rajasthan, India. Participants children aged at end point. Interventions villages were randomised to one of three Cited by: