Prise en charge intégrée des maladies de l'enfant à Lahej (Yémen)

Une analyse qualitative du point de vue des prestataires de soins de santé

Translated title of the contribution: Integrated Management of Childhood Illness in Lahej, Yemen: A qualitative analysis from the perspective of health providers

H. O. Basaleem, Rahmah Mohd Amin

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Health providers' perceptions about the Integrated Management of Childhood Illness (IMCI) in Lahej governorate, Yemen, were explored in a qualitative analysis of 12 in-depth interviews in 2007. The following themes emerged: appreciation of clinical aspects of IMCI but unclear understanding about community IMCI; IMCI working better in peripheral than central health facilities; inflexible rules; lack of integration of services; poor supervision; multiple roles for one person; success of immunization; basic equipment and drug supplies deficient; conflicting views about health committees and community participation; and solutions for community health problems. After 4 years of IMCI experience in Yemen, the gaps identified would endanger the positive influence of IMCI unless action is undertaken at different levels.

Original languageFrench
Pages (from-to)101-108
Number of pages8
JournalEastern Mediterranean Health Journal
Volume17
Issue number2
Publication statusPublished - 1 Feb 2011
Externally publishedYes

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Yemen
Health
Health Facilities
Immunization
Interviews
Equipment and Supplies
Pharmaceutical Preparations

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Medicine(all)

Cite this

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abstract = "Health providers' perceptions about the Integrated Management of Childhood Illness (IMCI) in Lahej governorate, Yemen, were explored in a qualitative analysis of 12 in-depth interviews in 2007. The following themes emerged: appreciation of clinical aspects of IMCI but unclear understanding about community IMCI; IMCI working better in peripheral than central health facilities; inflexible rules; lack of integration of services; poor supervision; multiple roles for one person; success of immunization; basic equipment and drug supplies deficient; conflicting views about health committees and community participation; and solutions for community health problems. After 4 years of IMCI experience in Yemen, the gaps identified would endanger the positive influence of IMCI unless action is undertaken at different levels.",
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