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China : AIDS expenditure tracking in Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region - A case study (English)

The Chinese government's spending on HIV/AIDS has increased dramatically in recent years. However, it only accounts for a part of the total resources dedicated to HIV/AIDS. The fragmented nature of HIV/AIDS financing makes it difficult to register the flows of funds in a holistic and useful manner. More importantly, there are questions over the extent to which increased resources for HIV/AIDS have been allocated and utilized in an equitable and effective manner in order to achieve the intended outcomes specified in the Second Five Year Action Plan for HIV/AIDS Prevention and Control (2005-2010). This study was designed to gain a better understanding of possible impediments to an effective local HIV/AIDS response. It mainly focused on: (a) assessing different aspects of HIV/AIDS financing such as sources of financing, HIV/AIDS related services and their providers being financed, and beneficiaries; (b) estimating households‘ out of pocket spending on HIV/AIDS; and (c) identifying bottlenecks preventing the effective and equitable utilization of existing HIV/AIDS resources.

Details

  • Document Date

    2007/01/01

  • Document Type

    Other Social Protection Study

  • Report Number

    68674

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    China,

  • Region

    East Asia and Pacific,

  • Disclosure Date

    2012/06/07

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    China : AIDS expenditure tracking in Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region - A case study

  • Keywords

    beneficiary analysis;mother to child transmission;treatment and care;total expenditure on health;disease prevention and control;Out of Pocket Spending;Center for Disease Control;radio and television;social health insurance schemes;high risk group;source of financing;blood safety;health service provider;flow of fund;analysis of equity;sex with men;public health expenditure;spread of hiv;information on contribution;world health organization;provider payment mechanisms;grass root level;source of funding;needle exchange programs;public sector institution;total public spending;allocation of responsibility;high risk population;local public health;allocation of transfer;revenue generating capacity;behavioral change;Capital Investments;inpatient treatment;financial input;budget plan;std prevention;fiscal revenue;social support;condom promotion;geographic coverage;central transfer;literature review;blood supply;funds flow;pregnant woman;integrate resource;private clinic;qualitative method;government contribution;budget target;donor finance;annual budget;evidence-based policy;program administration;project administration;annual expenditure;inpatient care;compensation policy;outpatient care;dramatic change;survey questionnaire;public good;behavior change;care initiative;international aid;financial contribution;health facility;accrual method;inpatient service;budget development;geographic focus;government fund;data availability;civil works;condom distribution;social insurance;external aid;train activity;budget process;outreach activity;evaluation activity;quantitative method;insurance companies;treatment services;project revenue;exchange rate;project size;government sector;Exchange Rates;working experience;province allocation;budget allocation;counterpart fund;county fund;resource utilization;public security;behavioral surveillance;care program;medical facility;treatment facilities;social worker;capital formulation;village clinic;capital formation;private donations;geographic area;international donor;private spending;health account;study including;rural area;equitable utilization;infection rate;drug injection;epidemiologic characteristic;government spending;intervention measure;financial responsibility;finance authority;behavioral intervention;cost containment;fiscal capacities;international support;cost-effectiveness analysis;bottom-up approach;increasing share;free treatment;equitable access;prevention activities;

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Citation

China : AIDS expenditure tracking in Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region - A case study (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/576371468218658334/China-AIDS-expenditure-tracking-in-Guangxi-Zhuang-Autonomous-Region-A-case-study