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Papua New Guinea - Emergency Tubercolosis Project (English)

The objective of the Emergency Tubercolosis Project is to improve the quality and expand the coverage and utilization of health services to control the spread of tuberculosis in targeted areas of Papua New Guinea by strengthening programmatic management of tuberculosis. There are three components to the project, the first component being early detection of active tuberculosis patients. The IDA credit will finance the implementation of ACF strategies, which have been developed for Western Province and are also included in the NCD TB plan. Financing will be provided for procurement of diagnostic medical devices and consumables, technical assistance, and other eligible expenditures deemed necessary for the early detection of active TB patients. The second component is the effective treatment of drug-susceptible and drug-resistant tuberculosis patients. The project will support the effective treatment of both DS and DR TB patients, including the new short regimen for DR TB patients, through three subcomponents: improving clinical management of DS TB and DR TB; strengthening the directly observed treatment implementation and reduce the loss of follow up of patients in the BMUs; and supporting social mobilization in targeted areas. Finally, the third component is the strengthen the recipient’s systems for managing its health services delivery and tuberculosis response.

Details

  • Document Date

    2017/05/16

  • Document Type

    Project Appraisal Document

  • Report Number

    PAD2033

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Papua New Guinea,

  • Region

    East Asia and Pacific,

  • Disclosure Date

    2017/06/02

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Board Meeting Date

    2017-05-31T00:00:00Z

  • Doc Name

    Papua New Guinea - Emergency Tubercolosis Project

  • Keywords

    clinical management;life expectancy at birth;Human Resources for Health;leading cause of death;Health Service Delivery;provision of treatment;Program of Activities;Human Immunodeficiency Virus;diagnosis and treatment;capacity for implementation;environmental risk factor;lack of infrastructure;human development indicator;foreign currency inflows;health care cost;long-term climate change;domestic revenue generation;extreme weather event;Public Health Emergency;risk category;service delivery mechanism;status of woman;maternal mortality ratio;infant mortality rate;maternal mortality rate;urban youth employment;establishment and maintenance;electronic registry system;case management system;local government authority;electronic information system;community outreach program;legal standard;emergency response training;technical assistance provider;health service provider;social and environmental;Ministerio de Salud;health worker training;improving service delivery;macro economic shock;risk to health;series of meetings;community health worker;early detection;fiduciary risk;decentralized level;mobile clinic;fiscal pressure;social mobilization;treatment programs;diagnostic capacity;community level;case findings;governance risk;extreme poverty;affected population;evidence-based policy;disproportionate impact;health facility;commodity price;reporting system;prevalence rate;macroeconomic risk;institutional context;result indicator;political risk;drug-resistant tuberculosis;resource mobilization;tb control;treatment outcomes;operational research;local ownership;treatment services;Effective Date;Labor Market;diagnostic equipment;financial sustainability;government system;clinical issues;diagnostic method;direct payment;international standard;standard contract;traditional systems;direct contracting;health systems;Disease Prevention;international partners;external partner;Advisory services;nutritional support;financial resource;increased demand;advocacy activity;treatment regimen;improved health;prevention measures;treatment options;non-governmental organization;accurate information;community events;maximum return;community awareness;development partner;core indicator;electronic registration;laboratory services;human capital;budget cut;resource constraint;program budget;Child Mortality;citizen engagement;gender dimension;integrated system;data quality;international ngos;Fragile Situations;reporting requirement;world vision;patient treatment;laboratory network;domestic capacity;operational perspective;Exchange Rates;support for population;subsequent years;resource-rich country;social group;rural area;high compliance;results framework;active tuberculosis;counterpart fund;medical device;ongoing support;clinical staff;indirect beneficiary;global population;population goal;transmission level;accurate diagnosis;attrition rates;program monitoring;direct beneficiaries;indigenous people;reference area;external review;Institutional data;Indigenous Peoples;Disaster Risk;project plan;Gender Gap;mathematical model;resource sector;strategic development;urban setting;productivity loss;chronic malnutrition;infectious case;health authorities;live birth;health educator;heavily dependent;political commitment;retroactive financing;large population;project costing;hypothetical scenario;infection rate;persistent poverty;crowded housing;hiv testing;disease prevalence;biological factor;Natural Resources;natural disaster;Mineral Sector;global commodity;response activity;comparative advantage;patient adherence;donor support;policy formulation;clinical diagnosis;laboratory work;qualified consultant;record keeping;management function;medical waste;strategy formulation;procurement process;budget releases;nutrition program;treatment capacity;

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Citation

Papua New Guinea - Emergency Tubercolosis Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/505941496664893549/Papua-New-Guinea-Emergency-Tubercolosis-Project