Can Write my StoryI can write my story
Anything to write, even on the simplest level, can serve as a record of our life stories.
Could you help me write my story? Contributions of writers of international magazine contributions to post-disaster healthcare in institutions
10-14th Office of the WHO Representative in the Philippines, Sta Cruz, Manila, Philippines Office of the WHO Representative in the Philippines, Sta Cruz, Manila, Philippines Office of Technical Services, Ministry of Health, Sta Cruz, Manila, Philippines. dHealth Emergency Management Bureau, Department of Health, Manila, Philippinen. dHealth Emergency Management Bureau, Department of Health, Sta Cruz, Manila, Philippinen. dHealth Emergency Management Bureau, Department of Health, Sta Cruz, Manila, Philippinen. dHealth Emergency Management Bureau, Department of Health, Sta Cruz, Manila, Philippinen.
cAteneo School of Medicine and Public Health, Pasig City, Philippines Office of the WHO Representative in the Philippines, Sta Cruz, Manila, Philippines Office of the WHO Representative in the Philippines, Sta Cruz, Manila, Philippines Office of Technical Services, Department of Health, Sta Cruz, Manila, Philippines. dHealth Emergency Management Bureau, Department of Health, Sta Cruz, Manille, Philippinen. dHealth Emergency Management Bureau, Department of Health, Sta Cruz, Manille, Philippinen. eAteneo School of Medicine and Public Health, Pasig City, Philippinen.
c) 2015 WHO. Some of the documents from peer-reviewed magazines shape our healthcare policy. The typhoon Haiyan caused a devastating range of events in the Philippines that affected the life of 16 million individuals, destroyed a healthcare system and defied every single area. The devastation was unparalleled even for one of the most disaster-prone nations in the worid.
Directly after Haiyan, the World Public Health Organization (WHO) representative office in the Philippines, together with the Philippine Ministry of Public health (DOH), headed the public healthcare reaction. The DOH and WHO Philippines co-ordinated more than 150 international teams of doctors2 and more than 500 tons of surgical materials and devices as part of the respond.
Aim of this work was to examine who has contributed on emergency and disaster (events) in the last five years. It should not be a complete overview but rather an estimation of the position of the authors of the contributions that have been made. From 15 to 18 May 2015, we carried out a PubMed research with standardised criteria for health-related stakeholder reviews of those incidents, which were made public.
It should include the three human cluster that constitute the healthcare reaction to an event: healthcare (including psychological health), food and feed, and hygienic and hygienic. typhoon) AND "land" (e.g. Philippines) AND "year of disaster" (e.g. 2002) AND (medical or surgery OR sickness OR onset OR illness OR diet OR psychosocial OR hygienic OR hygienic OR hygiene OR drinking).
All writers' memberships were categorized as either internally or externally, depending on where they belonged to the state. We segregated main writers and co-authors; writers associated with organisations and/or organisations with both in-house and outside sites in the affected countries were classed as inhouse. Wherever authoring was done collectively (e.g. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention), we rated it as ext.
Membership of the United Nations was also considered outside, as we were unable to establish whether a particular United Nations organisation exists at national, provincial or world levels. For 17 of the 50 meetings there were no releases (Table 1); with the exception of one each for the Russian Federation, Peru and China, all came from low-income states.
834 contributions on the other 33 meetings in 19 different European Union member states have been written by 3991 people. Contributions were made from 19 meetings in high-income and 368 from 14 meetings in low-income states. Membership of plumb and its writers was more frequent internally when the affected state was a high-income state, while there were more outside writers in low-income states.
Whilst more high death rates were associated with low-income earners in comparison to high-income earners (87 208 accumulated fatalities in high-income earners versus 243 334 in low-income earners), there was less publicity for lowincome earners. These incidents, which gave rise to a major human reaction, led to more documents than those administered from the funds of the affected state.
In our research, most of our publications on lowincome counties were authored by writers based outside the state. It has also been found that in comparison with high-income economies, fewer contributions have been paid on incidents in low-income states. That underlines the need to establish institution building ties for academic literacy in low-income states.
In the Philippines, this allowed the writers to write scholarly works and give their publication a regional outlook. The high resource response to an incident may not be as useful for a less resource rich as for a low-income state.
Whether you are an in-house or an outside player, we believe that a better knowledge of the contexts will probably enhance the results. Much encouragement should be given to post-event research, especially those who report from lower-income counties outside the affected county, to engage in pro-active cooperation with them. High-Incomes are better equipped and probably have more organisations that are able, interested and equipped to answer their results and then release them as low-income and less resource-rich states.
There is, however, an ethic, development and academia case for outside writers to involve in-house writers more, provided that in-house bodies are willing to make the efforts necessary for writers. There is also a likelihood that meetings from high-income nations will be controlled in-house, resulting in more in-house publication.
It may also be influenced by the level of investments from high-income economies to help respond to meetings in low-income states. Whilst GDP will affect available ressources, the gap between the number of securities resulting from large scale incidents in low and high incomes may be due to other reasons. Externally, there is a temporary limit on the amount of outside assistance for meetings in low-income counties, and the team that leaves the county must provide information on its contributions to the state and other sponsors.
The time for thinking and coverage is useful for publications that are often easier to carry out outside the affected countries, which means that those within the countries cannot make such an easy contribution. Stakeholders internally, as well as those in the administration, remain responsive beyond the early efforts of aid at the various stages of the reaction (recovery, evolution, etc.) and the reflexion processes cannot be prioritised or carried out at all.
Firstly, our first observations tell us that most of the writers of posts after the catastrophe were outside the affected countries when the catastrophe took place in a low-income state. Enhanced cooperation between in-house and outside writers is just as justified as other capacities-building mechanism in scholarly literature, such as cooperation with a peer-reviewed periodical.
Dean Jikyeong Kang of the Asian Institute of Management and Dean Romeo Quizon of the University of the Philippines College of Public Hospitals examined this work. They praised their endorsement of the core messages of enhanced cooperation between in-house and external healthcare professionals, especially in a low-income countries following a catastrophe for publishing journals internationally.
31 December 2013, (Select all country, "GDP, GDP per capita - US dollar", and 2013 to prepare the table) New York: