3-day culminating event was conducted in Beirut, Lebanon in the frame of “Building Institutional Capacity for Health Policy and Systems Research and Delivery science (BIRD) in six WHO Regions” program. The meeting aimed to reflect on achievements and learnings and plan for the future of the Mentorship Program.
Understanding how and why Georgia was (or was not) able to sustain coverage with the selected health interventions after transition and identify the enablers and barriers to this. To achieve this objective following research questions were defined:
The CIF research team publishes study report entitled “What adaptations were made in TB response during Covid-19 pandemic in Georgia: health systems perspective on the implications for TB case detection and treatment provision”.
The study will reveal the systemic weaknesses that have to be addressed by the Government by using, the public finance management (PFM), in Health Toolkit Version 2.7, developed by the Bank in October 2019.
Six country case studies examining how governments have responded (or not) to reductions in donor funding through changes in the service delivery architecture, health financing arrangements, information systems, and governance arrangements, and how these changes have or have not influenced whether effective coverage of priority interventions previously funded by donors is sustained or not.
As part of the World Bank’s support to improving health service delivery in the country and efforts to explore prospects of harnessing domestic resources for health, Curatio International Foundation conducts fiscal space analysis in collaboration with the Government of Georgia to maximize the achievement of the health sector objectives within the overall macroeconomic and fiscal realities of the country
why Georgia was able to sustain and increase adequate coverage with Opioid Substation Therapy (OST) previously funded by the Global Fund and identify the critical enablers.
The research project aims to understand what are the risks to quality and accessibility of patient care from excessive concentration and/or fragmentation in private healthcare markets, and what health system policies are available to address these?
As I embark on writing this blog, the global outbreak of COVID-19 is posing a growing threat to the health and well-being of our societies. The unfolding global health and economic crisis demands bold actions from all of us, but most importantly from policymakers.