Tutor information is taken from the Module Catalogue
This is a module with a wide range and includes many topics related to public health. The list below will provide you with some selected references about public health themes, journals, and websites. You are not expected to read multiple books on the same subjects(s) (but feel free to do so if you can!), but a good approach when trying to learn a new topic is try relevant chapters from a few different books and find the book(s) that you learn from most easily and use them. You will receive further recommendations during each teaching session.
All hyperlinks (blue underlined text linking to internet pages) link to books/articles freely available through the UoL library or other websites.
1. Selected books and articles
1.1. Public Health and Interventions
- – Walley J, Wright J (2010) Public health : an action guide to improving health.. (2nd ed). Chapter 1, 3, 4, 5, 6. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
- – Green A (2007) An introduction to health planning for developing health systems(3rd ed). Chapter 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 7, 8, 10. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
- – Muir Gray JA (2009) Evidence-based Healthcare: how to make health policy and management decisions(3rd) Chapter 1, 2, 3. Edinburgh: Churchill Livingstone.
- – Webber R (2016) Communicable diseases : A global perspective.(5th ed) . Chapter 1, 2, 3. Wallingford : CABI Publishing.
- – Bernheim, R.G., Childress, J.F., Melnick, A. and Bonnie, R.J., 2013. Essentials of public health ethics. Jones & Bartlett Publishers.
- – Birkhead, G. S., Morrow, C.B and Pirani, S. 2020. Essentials of Public Health. Jones & Bartlett Learning Publishers
- – Katz, R. and Banaski, J., 2018. Essentials of Public Health Preparedness and Emergency Management. Jones & Bartlett Learning.
1.2. Health Service and District Organization
- – Walley J, Wright J (2010) Public health : an action guide to improving health. (2nd ed) Chapter 7. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
- – Amonoo-Lartson R (1996) District health care : challenges for planning, organisation and evaluation in developing countriesLondon: Macmillan 2nd ed.
- – Collins C (1994). Management and organization of developing health systems. Oxford: Oxford University Press
- – Goergen H, Kirsch-Woik T and Schmidt-Ehry B (eds.) (2004) The district health system experiences and prospects in Africa : manual for Public Health Practitioners. Chapter 1, 4, 8, 9. Wiesbaden: Universum-Verlag.
- – Lagarde M and Palmer N. The impact of user fees on access to health services in low- and middle-income countries. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews2011, Issue 4. Art. No.: CD009094.
1.3. Epidemiology and Statistics 1.3.1. Epidemiology
- – Friis, R.H. and Sellers, T., 2020. Epidemiology for public health practice. Jones & Bartlett Learning.
- – KIRKWOOD B, 2010. The Essentials of Medical Statistics. Blackwell Scientific Publications London chapter 15 111-117.
- – Vaughan, J. Patrick, Morrow, Richard H & World Health Organization, 1989. Manual of Epidemiology for District Health Management/ edited by J. P. Vaughan & R. H. Morrow. World Health Organization. Geneva Appendix 6 193-194.
- – World Health Organization, 2004. Age-standardized mortality rates by cause.
- – World Health Organization, 2004. Age-standardized death rates and DALYs.
- – The Lancet 2020. Global burden of 369 diseases and injuries in 204 countries and territories, 1990–2019: a systematic analysis for the Global Burden of Disease Study 2019. Global Health Metrics. Vol 396.
- – World Health Organization. 2018. Managing epidemics, Key facts about major deadly diseases. Switzerland
- – Bastos A. L et al (2020). Diagnostic accuracy of serological tests for covid-19: systematic review and meta-analysis. BMJ, 2020.
- – GeurtsvanKessel C. H (2020). An evaluation of COVID-19 serological assays informs future diagnostics and exposure assessment. NATURE COMMUNICATIONS | (2020) 11:3436
- – Coggon D, Rose G and Barker DJP (2003). Epidemiology for the uninitiated(5th ed.) London: BMJ Publications. The 4th edition is available at: https://www.bmj.com/about-bmj/resources-readers/publications/epidemiology-uninitiated. [Accessed 15 Sep. 2021]
- – Walley J, Wright J (2010) Public health : an action guide to improving health. (2nd ed) Chapter 2. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
- – Farmer R, Lawrenson R (2004) Lecture notes epidemiology and public health medicine(5th ed.) Oxford: Blackwell Publishing.
- – Gold MR, Stevenson D, Fryback DJ (2002) HALYS AND QALYS AND DALYS, OH MY: Similarities and Differences in Summary Measures of Population Health. Annu. Rev. Public health.23:115–34
- – Kroeger A, Montoya-Aguilar C, Bichmann W, Goergen R, Diaz SJ (1997) The use of epidemiology in local health planning : a training manual. London: Zed Books.
- – Krieger N (2001) Theories for social epidemiology in the 21st century: an ecosocial perspective. International Journal of Epidemiology.30: 668-677.
- – Krieger N (2011) Epidemiology and the people's health : theory and context. New York: Oxford University Press
- – Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. (2012) Principles of Epidemiology in Public Health Practice (3rd edition).
- – Porta M (ed) (2016) A Dictionary of Epidemiology (6th ed.) Oxford: Oxford University Press.
- – Bowers D (2014). Medical statistics from scratch : an introduction for health professionals. 3rd Hoboken : Wiley.
- – Campbell MJ and Machin D (2007). Medical statistics : a commonsense approach(4th ed.) Chichester: Wiley.
- – Harris M and Taylor G (2014,). Medical statistics Made Easy(3rd ed.) Banbury. Scion.
- – Kirkwood B.R. (2014). Essentials of medical statistics (3rd edition). Blackwell Science.
- – Pocock SJ, Ware JH (2009) Translating statistical findings into plain English. 373: 1926-7.
- – Swinscow T D V Revised by M J Campbell (1997) Statistics at Square One (9th editiion). BMJ Publishing Group.
1.4. Specific Health Problems 1.4.1. Communicable Diseases
- – Walley J, Wright J (2010) Public health : an action guide to improving health. (2nd ed) Chapter 11. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
- – Webber R (2016) Communicable diseases : A global perspective.(5th ed) . Chapter 1, 2, 3. Wallingford : CABI Publishing.
1.4.2. Mental Health
- – Patel V, Flisher AJ and Cohen A (2012) Mental health pp 355-392 In: Global health: diseases, programs, systems, and policies(3rd edition). London: Burlington, MA : Jones & Bartlett Learning.
1.4.3. Non-communicable Diseases (Socially Transmitted Conditions)
- – Allen LN and Feigl AB (2017) Reframing non-communicable diseases as socially transmitted conditions. Lancet; 5(7): PE644-E646.
- – World Health Organization, 2018. Time to deliver: report of the WHO Independent High-Level Commission on NCDs. WHO, License: CC BY-NC-SA 3.0 IGO
- – Skolnik R (2012) Global health.101 Chapter 12: Non-communicable diseases. Sudbury: 2nd edition Jones and Bartlett Publishers.
1.4.4. Sexual and Reproductive Health
- – Glasier A, Gulmezoglu AM, Schmid GP, Moreno CG, Van Look PF (2006) Sexual and reproductive health: a matter of life and death. Lancet 368(9547):1595-607.
- – Fathalla MF. Sinding SW. Rosenfield A. Fathalla MM. (2006) Sexual and reproductive health for all: a call for action. Lancet 368(9552):2095-100.
1.5. Specific Population Groups 1.5.1. Adolescent Health
- – Blum RW and Nelson-Mmari K (2004) The health of young people in a global context. Journal of adolescent health35: 402-418.
1.5.2. Child Health
- – Walley J, Wright J (2010) Public health : an action guide to improving health. (2nd ed) Chapter 9. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
- – Bryce J, el Arifeen S, Pariyo G et al (2003). Reducing child mortality: can public health deliver? Lancet, 362, 159-64.
- – Ward CL et al. 2018. Sexual violence against children in South Africa: a nationally representative cross-sectional study of prevalence and correlates. Lancet Glob Health; 6: e460–68
- – Woods D (2007) Child Health Care. A learning programme for professionals. Cape Town.
1.5.3. Health of the Elderly
- – World Health Organization, 2021. Improving measurement, monitoring and evaluation of the Decade of Healthy Ageing 2021-2030.
- – World Health Organization, 2021. Decade of healthy ageing: baseline report. April 2021.
1.1.1. Disaster and Crisis and Refugee Health
- – Sphere, 2018. The Sphere Handbook, Humanitarian Charter and Minimum Standards in Humanitarian Responses. By Sphere which is a worldwide community which brings together and empowers practitioners to improve the quality and accountability of humanitarian assistance. This handbook is one of the internationally recognised sets of common principles and universal minimum standards in humanitarian response.
- – Feldman, R., 2006. Primary health care for refugees and asylum seekers: a review of the literature and a framework for services. Public health, 120(9), pp.809-816.
- – Toole MJ, Waldman RJ and Zwi A. Complex emergencies and the crisis of developmentalism pp445-512 In: Global health: diseases, programs, systems, and policies(3rd edition). London: Burlington, MA : Jones & Bartlett Learning.
- – Farazmand, A. ed., 2001. Handbook of crisis and emergency management. CRC Press.
- – Sphere Emergency Training Toolkit. This Emergency training toolkit (v1) seeks to support training workshops carried out during an emergency response. It includes a number of resources designed by Sphere trainers to quickly bring aid workers and local officials up to speed on Sphere principles and standards.
1.2. Specific Topics 1.2.1. Epidemics and Outbreak control
- – World Health Organization, 2020. Public health surveillance for COVID-19 Interim guidance 7 August 2020
- – The lancet, 2020. COVID-19: learning from experience. Vol 395 March 28, 2020.
- – The lancet, 2020. COVID-19: extending or relaxing distancing control measures. Thelancet.com/public-health Vol 5 May 2020
- – Camacho A et al. (2018) Cholera epidemic in Yemen, 2016–18: an analysis of surveillance data. Glob Health 6: e680–90.
- – Ebola outbreak epidemiology team (2018) Outbreak of Ebola virus disease in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, April–May, 2018: an epidemiological study. Lancet392: 213–21.
1.2.2. Urban Health and Environmental Health
- – McMichael AJ, Kjellstom T and Smith KR (2012) Environmental Health pp393-444 In: Global health: diseases, programs, systems, and policies(3rd edition). London: Burlington, MA : Jones & Bartlett Learning.
- – Sclar ED, Garau P and Carolini G (2005) The 21st century health challenge of slums and cities. Lancet365(9462):901-3.
- – World Health Organization, 2015. Urban Health Equity Assessment and Response Tool, User manual.
- – World Health Organization, 2021. Compendium of WHO and other UN guidance on health and environment. A guideline by WHO and other UN organizations.
- – World Health Organization, 2021. Supporting healthy urban transport and mobility in the context of COVID-19.
1.2.3. Water and Sanitation
- – Hutton, G., Haller, L., Water, S. and World Health Organization, 2004. Evaluation of the costs and benefits of water and sanitation improvements at the global level(No. WHO/SDE/WSH/04.04). World Health Organization.
- – Moe, C.L. and Rheingans, R.D., 2006. Global challenges in water, sanitation and health. Journal of water and health, 4(S1), pp.41-57.
- – Montgomery, M.A. and Elimelech, M., 2007. Water and sanitation in developing countries: including health in the equation.Environmental science & technology, 41(1), pp.17-24.
1.2.4. Health Promotion
- – Green, J. Tones, K. Cross, R. and Woodall, J. (2015) Health Promotion Planning and Strategies3rd ed. Sage
- – Laverack, G. 2014 A-Z of health promotion. Palgrave Macmillan.
- – Marmot, M. 2015. The health gap : the challenge of an unequal worldBloomsbury publishing
- – Walley J, Wright J (2010) Public health : an action guide to improving health. (2nd ed) Chapter 8. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
1.2.5. Occupational Health
- – World Health Organization, 2018. Occupational safety and health in public health emergencies: a manual for protecting health workers and responders. 23 May 2018
- – World Health Organization, 2021. COVID-19: Occupational health and safety for health workers. Interim guidance.
- – World Health Organization, 2021. Health workforce policy and management in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic response. COVID-19: Essential health services.
- – Ahasan R (2001) Legacy of implementing industrial health and safety in developing countries Journal of physiological anthropology and applied human science20 (6) pp311-19.
- – World Health Organization, 2013. WHO Global Plan of Action on Workers’ Health (2008-2017): baseline for implementation: global country survey 2008/2009. Executive summary and survey findings.
- – Daykin N (1999) Critical perspectives on health and work pp 1-20 in Daykin N an Doyal L. Health and work : critical perspectives. Houndmills: MacMillan Press Ltd.
- – West KP, Caballero B and Black RE (2006) Nutrition pp187-272 In: Global health: diseases, programs, systems, and policies(3rd edition). London: Burlington, MA : Jones & Bartlett Learning.
1.1.1. Gender, Equity and Diversity of people
- – Eade D and Williams S (1995) The Oxfam handbook of development and relief, Volume 1. pp 225-268 Chapter 2.2 Ethnicity, Race and Caste and pp 169-224 Chapter 2.1 Gender.
- – American Psychological Association, APA Working Group on Health Disparities in Boys and Men. (2018). Health disparities in racial/ethnic and sexual minority boys and men.
- – 2018. Comment: Gender and health are also about boys and men. Lancet.392: 188
- – Greig F, Hausmann R, Tyson LD, Zahidi S, 2012. The Global Gender Gap Index. World Economic Forum.
1.1.2. Globalization and Health
- – Merson, M.H., Black, R.E. and Mills, A.J., 2012. Global health: diseases, programs, systems, and policies (3rd edition). London: Burlington, MA : Jones & Bartlett Learning.
- – Global Health Watch (2005) Part A: Health and Globalization pp9-52 In Global health watch 2005-2006 : an alternative world health reportLondon: Zed Books.
1.1.3. Governance and Corruption
- – Kotalik, Jana.; Rodriguez, Diana., 2006. Global corruption report 2006. Chapter 1: The causes of corruption in the health sector: A focus on health care systems. Transparency International. London: Pluto Press.
- – Savedoff, W, (2006) Chapter 1: The causes of corruption in the health sector: A focus on health care systems. FROM: Kotalik, J, Global corruption report 2006. pp.3-24. London: Pluto Press.
- – MacDonald TH, 2005. Third world health : hostage to first world wealthChapter 1-6. Abingdon: Radcliffe Publishing Ltd
- – Marmot M, Allen J and Goldblatt P, 2010. A social movement, based on evidence, to reduce inequalities in health. Social science & medicine.71: 1254-1258.
1.1.5. Social Determinants of Health
- – World Health Organization, 2008. Social determinants of health (No. SEA-HE-190). WHO Regional Office for South-East Asia.
- – Carey G and Crammond B, 2015. Systems change for the social determinants of health. BMC Public Health [electronic resource].15:662
1.1.6. Dental public health:
- – World Health Organization, 2016. Promoting Oral Health in Africa: prevention and control of oral diseases and noma as part of essential noncommunicable disease interventions.
- – World Health Organization, 2020. Considerations for the provision of essential oral health services in the context of COVID-19. August 2020.
- – World Health Organization, Ending childhood dental caries: WHO implementation manual
2. Selected journals
- – British medical journal
- – Bulletin of the World Health Organization
- – Critical public health
- – Health policy and planning
- – Health policy.
- – The lancet
- – Social science & medicine.
- – Tropical Doctor.
- – Health promotion international (Online)
3. Selected useful websites and online learning
- World Health Organization (WHO) Health statistics and information systems.
- UNHCR, The United Nation Refugee Agency.
- World Health Organization, 2021. 1st WHO infodemic management training. World Health Organization.
- African Health Statistics: http://www.africanhealthstats.org/ .
- American Red Cross International Services (2006) Integrated Planning Process, Project Design and Proposal Writing Guide. Washington: Red Cross.
- Behavioral and Social Sciences Research (National Institutes of Health) Methodology
- Campbell Collaboration. Promotion of positive social and economic change through the production and use of systematic reviews and other evidence synthesis for evidence-based policy and practice.
- Center for Humanitarian Health. The Digest connects you to peer-reviewed articles on humanitarian health from a wide variety of journals in one place.
- Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
- BMJ Best Practice. Evidence at the Point of Care. It includes the systematic reviews of clinical evidence summarise the current state of knowledge - and uncertainty - about the prevention and treatment of clinical conditions, based on thorough searches and appraisal of the literature. They don't tell you what to do: they just describe the best available evidence from systematic reviews, RCTs, and observational studies where appropriate. And, if there is no good evidence, we say so. Clinical evidence provides open access to users from developing countries and is available to students from the University of Leeds.
- Clinical Trials. This is a registry and results database of publicly and privately supported clinical studies of human participants conducted around the world. It is a service of the U.S. National Institutes of Health.
- Cochrane Collaboration, 2014. This is a reliable source of evidence in health care.
- Community Tool Box. A global resource for free information on essential skills for building healthy communities. Promoting community health and development by connecting people, ideas and resources.
- Corruption prevention in humanitarian aid e-learning course.
- Creative Commons Search. Please note that search.creativecommons.org is not a search engine, but rather offers convenient access to search services provided by other independent organizations. CC has no control over the results that are returned. Do not assume that the results displayed in this search portal are under a CC license. You should always verify that the work is actually under a CC license by following the link. Since there is no registration to use a CC license, CC has no way to determine what has and hasn't been placed under the terms of a CC license. If you are in doubt you should contact the copyright holder directly, or try to contact the site where you found the content.
- Critical Study Approach. Manchester Metropolitan University (2010) TIPS – Critical reading, thinking and writing.
- Demopaedia: Multilingual Demographic Dictionary, second unified edition, English volume
- E-learning: Preventing Corruption in Humanitarian Aid Transparency International Norwayand the International Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies have developed a basic e-learning course targeting all employees especially programme staff, and partners in humanitarian operations on how to prevent corruption, identify risks and react to corruption.
- UNHCR. Emergency handbook: Preparedness Package for Refugee Emergencies (PPRE)
- Active Learning Network for Accountability and Performance (ALNAP)
- Reliefweb website
- EvidenceAid website.
- Joint Emergency Services Interoperability Principles (JESIP)
- Epidemic Intelligence Tutorial. The tutorial was developed by the the European Centre for disease prevention and control: 'Epidemic Intelligence (EI) can be defined as the process to detect, verify, analyse, assess and investigate public health events that may represent a threat to public health. Providing early warning signals is a central objective of public health surveillance systems. …This EI tutorial aims to illustrate the various Epidemic Intelligence steps in a European context and highlights the role both of EU Member States and of the Centre in promoting health security at the EU level. The tutorial has a broad target of potential users and should be considered as a training opportunity for national and international approaches to EI. It includes suggestions and material that can support in building up and improving capacities on EI principles and procedures in different working contexts. ….”
- EQUINET, the Regional Network on Equity in Health in Southern Africa, is a network of professionals, civil society members, policy makers, state officials and others within the region who have come together as an equity catalyst, to promote and realise shared values of equity and social justice in health.
- Essential Health Links (2010). EH-Links provides users with a linked list of health and medical-related web pages relevant to clinical and public health practice or research in developing and emerging countries with the objective of making it easier to locate and identify useful information. Emphasizing quality over quantity, EH-Links has selected only 750 sites out of the many thousands on the web. In addition, each webpage recommendation includes an annotated description of the site written by a health information specialist to guide the user to the best information sources.
- Evidence-based Medicine (University of Ottawa).
- Evidence database-PDQ . The objective of PDQ-Evidence is to make relevant high quality research easy to find for anyone with a health system question. It is a non-commercial database, developed by health system researchers, designers and programmers from three continents. PDQ is funded in part by the EU 7th framework and Norad.
- Gapminder. Unveiling the beauty of statistics for a fact based world view.
- Global Health Data Exchange (GHDx): The world’s most comprehensive catalog of surveys, censuses, vital statistics, and other health-related data.
- Global Health Policy. This gateway on the US role in global health is 'an effort to provide policy-relevant and accessible information on the efficacy (the "what works") of key global health interventions, including the strength of the evidence. It is a web-based tool that summarizes findings for a range of prevention and treatment interventions designed to reduce the risk of death and disease in the developing world. Information is presented by health condition and in several formats, including a narrative overview, a key findings table, and a logic model.'
- GRADE. The Grading of Recommendations Assessment, Development and Evaluation (short GRADE) working group began in the year 2000 as an informal collaboration of people with an interest in addressing the shortcomings of grading systems in health care. The working group has developed a common, sensible and transparent approach to grading quality (or certainty) of evidence and strength of recommendations. Many international organizations have provided input into the development of the GRADE approach which is now considered the standard in guideline development.
- GRADE-CerQual. It provides a transparent method for assessing the confidence of evidence from reviews of qualitative research, and indicating this confidence to end users, such as guideline panels or decision makers. CERQual uses a similar approach conceptually to other GRADE tools, but is intended for findings from systematic reviews of qualitative evidence.
- HealthKnowledge. This learning resource is for anyone working in health, social care and well-being wherever they work or study. The resource allows you to access a broad range of learning materials for personal use or for teaching purposes in order to help everyone expand their public health knowledge. The resources have been set up within four different learning styles: Public Health Textbook, Text Courses, Video Courses, Management Training
- Health Policy and Systems Research (HPSR) explanatory videos. Several short films produced by Health Systems Global and the Alliance for Health Policy and Systems Research explaining health systems and policy and related research.
- Health Systems Evidence (McMasters University Canada). This is a continuously updated repository of syntheses of research evidence about governance, financial and delivery arrangements within health systems, and about implementation strategies that can support change in health systems. [Accessed 10 October 2014]
- Health System Assessment Resource Center. This is to help countries understand and strengthen their health systems, the Partners for Health Reformplus (PHRplus) (2001-2006) and Health Systems 20/20 (2006-2012) projects, with funding from the United States Agency for International Development (USAID), in collaboration with other projects and development partners, pilot tested and began developing the original Health System Assessment Approach in 2004. Since that time the approach has continued to be tested and the accompanying HSAA How to manual adjusted as a “living document”.
- Health Workforce Information Solution (iHRIS). It provides health sector leaders and managers with the information they need to assess health workforce problems, plan effective interventions, and evaluate those interventions.
- ID21 Communicating Development research for Global Issues
- Mulford Health Science Library Instructions to authors in the health sciences. These pages provide links to Web sites which provide instructions to authors for over 6,000 journals in the health and life sciences. All links are to "primary sources" - that is, to publishers and organizations with editorial responsibilities for the titles.
- Lectures: 'Life and Death in 2100: Health, History and Human Contingency' - Dr Richard Horton .
- National Centre for Research Methods (ESRC)
- NICE (2014) Evidence search: health and social care.
- NHS (2015) Solutions for Public Health.
- Overseas Development Institute (ODI) publications. This is a leading independent think tank on international development and humanitarian issues
- OXFAM Impact Evaluation Survey Data.
- People’s Health Movement. Health for All Now!
- Procurement & Supply Management (PSM toolbox) (2007). WHO AIDS Medicines and Diagnostics Service (AMDS) created a platform to improve access through the internet to procurement and supply management (PSM) tools. Any professional or organizations can submit a tool by using the submit option found in the PSM Toolbox database. WHO will accept or reject the submission based on objective criteria that the PSM Toolbox working group has developed.
- Public Health 101 Series: Set of courses that provides an introduction to public health and covers the sciences essential to public health practice. The fundamental scientific components span topics in epidemiology, public health informatics and surveillance, health economics, public health laboratory science, and related fields.
- Public Health information and Statistics – Leeds City Council. The sites listed below all provide reliable statistical data that can be used to support evidence-based practice and research in public health work.
- Public Health Agency of Canada - Glossary of Terms (2010).
- Public Health Glossary - A Terms and Definitions Guide for US Air Force Public Health Professionals (2009).
- Public Health Law Glossary (2010).
- Sexuality, Poverty and Law Programme - Map of Sex Work Law: This is a map of national 'legal frameworks' around sex work. It aims to provide an accurate overview, in plain English. of the laws, regulations, directives and enforcement practices that govern the sale of sexual services by adult women.
- Analytic Quality Glossary: Harvey, L., 2012–18, Quality Research International.
- Social Research Methods Programme 2002-2007 (Economic and Social Research Council/ESRC)
- Researching the Real World. Social Research in Social Sciences: Harvey L 2012-2019.
- Social Science Research Methods.
- Supercourse, Epidemiology, the Internet and Global Health.
- Supply Chain Management: People that Deliver (PtD)is a global partnership whose mission is to build global and national capacity to implement evidence-based approaches to plan, finance, develop, support and retain the national workforces needed for the effective, efficient and sustainable management of health supply chains.
- Reproductive Health Supply Collation (LAPTOP) is a go-to course finder that offers you a world of training opportunities in supply chain management.
- Troubled Desire. It offers Online-Self-Management for people who feel attracted to children and early adolescents and don't have the chance to get in real contact with therapists.
- UK Public Health data gateway by Public Health England (PHE). The PHE Data and Knowledge Gateway gives direct access to analysis tools and resources for public health professionals from one single portal. Over 100 tools are available through the gateway. They cover a wide range of public health areas.
- Urban Health and Disaster: Ten-point Checklist for Making Cities Resilient
- The World Bank Open Knowledge Repository (OKR). This is the World Bank’s official open access repository for its research outputs and knowledge products. Through the OKR, The World Bank collects, disseminates, and permanently preserves its intellectual output in digital form. The OKR is interoperable with other repositories and supports optimal discoverability and re-usability of the content by complying with Dublin Core Metadata Initiative (DCMI) standardsand the Open Archives Initiative Protocol for Metadata Harvesting (OAI-PMH). The World Bank’s new Open Access Policy (effective July 1, 2012), and the OKR will both improve access to those who regularly use World Bank research outputs and knowledge products as well as increase the range of people who can now access Bank content—from governments and civil society organizations (CSOs), to students and the general public.
Health Systems Strengthening Glossary. World Health Organ
This list was last updated on 15/09/2021