Cost recovery strategies in the health and population programmes of Bangladesh
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Published by ICDDR,B: Centre for Health and Population Research in Dhaka .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementZahidul Quayyum ... [et al.].
SeriesICDDR,B special publication -- no. 90
ContributionsQuayyum, Zahidul., Family Health Research Project (International Centre for Diarrhoeal Disease Research, Bangladesh), International Centre for Diarrhoeal Disease Research, Bangladesh.
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 24 p. ;
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16277688M
ISBN 109845511767
LC Control Number2006414472
OCLC/WorldCa76079408

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  The healthcare system in Bangladesh has set a great example for other Asian countries. Through the efforts of both the state and various NGO and private sector programs in the region, the country has gained a precedent for providing substantial healthcare at a very low cost. More recently, Bangladesh was praised as an example of “good health at low cost”. 31% population of Bangladesh lives below the poverty line that indicates the high dependency of a large number of people in an overwhelmingly million’s nation on government. Cost-recovery in the health sector: an inappropriate policy in complex emergencies by Timothy Poletti, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine March The introduction of cost-sharing mechanisms as part of healthcare programmes in complex emergencies has become a source of increasing concern to many humanitarian relief agencies. advancing health financing in Bangladesh. The strategy is aligned with the vision of the Health, Population and Nutrition Sector Development Program (HPNSDP) , the universal coverage as defined by WHO, and the National Health Policy that recognizes the.

Such partners understandably react with hostility to the attempts of johnny-come-lately humanitarians to put the sacred cow of cost recovery out to pasture. But a country like DRC is the size of Western Europe, and perhaps half its population of 60 million lives in areas directly and continuously affected by conflict since Bangladesh has made remarkable achievements in reducing the average number of children per woman of reproductive age (total fertility rate – TFR). This figure was above seven in the early s, but, according to World Bank, it is now merely Bangladesh currently has the lowest TFR in South Asia. Najma Rizvi, a social anthropologist, assessed the reasons for this remarkable success in an. Bangladesh. Bangladesh suffers from both a shortage of and geographic mal-distribution of HRH. There are an estimated physicians population and nurses population (estimates based on MoHFW HRD ). Bangladesh University of Business and Technology (BUBT), Mirpur-2, Dhaka ABSTRACT: Health care sector in Bangladesh is very essential sector. Health is wealth without health care development the quality of our life style is impossible. Our national economic and social development depends on health .

• Bangladesh is an innovator in health policies and in testing and adapting low- cost technologies in the health sector. • Other contributing factors to Bangladesh’s health achievements have been improved literacy, economic development and disaster preparedness. First published in , the Good health at low cost report sought to. In , the government decentralised development and health activities by introducing upazila (sub-district) system. A significant reform was attempted in with the introduction of the Health and Population Sector Programme (HPSP), both the population and health programmes . In , Pakistan’s population was five million people smaller than Bangladesh’s, but by it is expected to be larger by 62 million people. Unintended consequences in China China’s birth control policies have certainly curbed birth rates, which have fallen steeply since the s to under children per woman today. The Bangladesh Experience 1. National Growth and Inequality Since the turn of the s Bangladesh’s GDP growth has embarked on a rising trajectory, taking the Bangladesh economy to a substantially higher growth path. Growth of GDP accelerated from about percent in the first two decades to percent in the 19 90s and.