3 edition of Policy requirements to accommodate community-based animal health workers in Kenya found in the catalog.
Policy requirements to accommodate community-based animal health workers in Kenya
Includes bibliographical references (p. 37-39).
|Statement||Lawrence Mugunieri, John Omiti, Patrick Irungu.|
|Series||Discussion paper ;, no. 034/2003, Discussion paper (Institute of Policy Analysis and Research (Kenya)) ;, no. DP 03/034.|
|Contributions||Omiti, John., Irungu, Patrick.|
|LC Classifications||SF719.K4 M85 2003|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 41 p. :|
|Number of Pages||41|
|LC Control Number||2002379069|
(). ISBN OP// Policy Requirements to Accommodate Community-based Animal Health Workers in (). Kenya Agricultural sector Brief, Tegemeo Institute/FAO. (). Kenya Agricultural sector : James K. Nyoro and Joshua Ariga. 1. Author(s): Mugunieri,Lawrence; Omiti,John; Irungu,Patrick; Institute of Policy Analysis and Research (Kenya) Title(s): Policy requirements to accommodate community-based animal health workers in Kenya/ Lawrence Mugunieri, John Omiti, Patrick Irungu.
SOP Manual ii Cleaning and Disinfection The Foreign Animal Disease Preparedness and Response Plan (FAD PReP) Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) provide operational guidance for responding to an animal health emergency in the United States. These draft SOPs are under ongoing review. This document was last updated in. November File Size: 1MB. In , the programme widened to control of other diseases through development of CAHS; activities included participatory baseline surveys, community dialogue to identify priorities and develop social contracts, training of community-based animal health workers, Animal Health Auxiliaries and Stockpersons, development of Veterinary Coordination.
migration of human resources for health at kenyatta national hospital, nairobi county, kenya. by. brendah n. obura. p57/pt/ / a thesis submitted in partial fulfilment of the requirements for the award of the degree of master of health management in the school of public health, kenyatta university. . Kenya has a strong health component in its ‘Vision ’ policy, which aims to build a prosperous country with a high quality of life. Within this policy the delivery of community based services are a flagship project. Kenya revised its Community Strategy in as the vehicle to deliver the National Health Sector Strategic Plan.
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Policy requirements to accommodate community-based animal health workers in Kenya. Nairobi, Kenya: Institute of Policy Analysis and Research, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Lawrence Mugunieri; John Omiti; Patrick Irungu. The community-based animal health workers (CBAHWs) model has been one of the ways utilised in delivery of animal health services following the veterinary service reforms.
More recently, some governments in Eastern and the Horn of Africa are reconsidering the policy framework as part of re-orientating agricultural services under poverty reduction strategies, and legislation is under review with a view to legalising decentralised animal health services in Kenya (KVB.
alternatives have been sought to deliver animal health services in arid and semi-arid areas of Kenya. Several organisations including NGOs started new approaches such as “Community-based Animal Health” (CAH) systems.
These programmes have had different levels of File Size: 1MB. This Working Paper forms part of ODI’s Bridging Research and Policy project which is seeking to learn more about linkages between development research, policy and practice and promote evidence-based international development policy.
Animal Health Care in Kenya: The Road to Community-Based Animal Health Service Delivery, Research reports. It is the official guide to the design of CAH services and includes the national curriculum for training community-based animal health workers (CAHWs). The guidelines open with a brief background on the delivery of veterinary services in Kenya and the objectives of the guide.
It goes on to explore: the steps necessary to develop a CAH programme. The community-based animal health workers (CBAHWs) model has been one of the ways utilised in delivery of animal health services following the veterinary service reforms.
Government statutory bodies have opposed the establishment of these programs arguing that their approach to animal health delivery does not fit within the existing technical, legal and policy framework. This study gives an.
This paper describes a study on the sustainability of Community-based Animal Health Worker (CAHW) services in Mwingi District, Kenya.
These services began in and were supported by the District Veterinary Authority (DVA) with assistance from the Integrated Food Security Programme – Eastern (IFSP-E). Over time and using a process of participatory reviews with multiple stakeholders, Cited by: 4. Murithii PM, Rubyogo JC.
"Sustainability of a privatized community-based animal health worker system in Mwingi district, Kenya.". Abstract: This paper describes a study on the sustainability of Community-based Animal Health Worker (CAHW) services in Mwingi District, Kenya. The auxiliaries or Community-based Animal Health Workers (CAHWs) are present in the majority of the sub Saharan African countries where they play a role in basic veterinary treatments, vaccination, drugs distribution and animal diseases Size: 9MB.
rearing systems in question, different animal health and production topics were covered in the curriculum. In the following years, participatory methods were used and adapted by an increasing number and range of organi-by ANDY CATLEY and TIM LEYLAND 1 Overview: Community-based animal health workers, policies, and institutions.
Kenya currently faces significant challenges in overcoming health worker shortages and low retention, as well as difficulty in attaining equitable distribution of human resources for health (HRH) - particularly in hard-to-reach areas. The distribution of healthcare providers in Kenya hasFile Size: KB.
6 Kenya is in the process of implementing its macroeconomic blue-print of Vision Within this vision, the livestock sector is identified as key towards the realisation of the economic pillar.
The aspirations of the vision are also captured within the Sessional Paper No. 2 of of National Livestock Policy. Policy requirements to accommodate community-based animal health workers in Kenya. Institute of Policy Analysis and Research (IPAR): Nairobi. Institute of Policy Analysis and Research (IPAR): by: NATIONAL LIVESTOCK POLICY November 2 TABLE OF CONTENTS AHIS Animal Health Inspectorate Service AHTs Animal Health Technicians AI Artificial Insemination APSK Animal Protection Society of Kenya ASALs Arid and Semi Arid Lands KEPHIS Kenya Plant Health Inspectorate ServicesFile Size: KB.
of community animal health services by providing the geo-spatial distribution and status of the existing CAHWs and veterinary drug shops in the region in a digitalized for - mat using smart phone technology. A community based service is helping to improve livestock health among the pastoral and agro pastoral communities in Karamoja.
Funded byFile Size: KB. community-based animal health workers (CBAHWs). This initiative involves training community-selected representatives in basic CBAHW programs for efficient delivery of animal health services in arid lands of Kenya.
Specifically, the study aimed to: • Offer suggestions for policy changes to improve animal health delivery systems in by: 5. Policy Requirements to Accommodate Community-based Animal Health Workers in Kenya. Institute of Policy Analysis and research (IPAR).
Policy Brief Volume 9, Issue 2, PLA Community-based animal healthcare This special issue of PLA 45 looks at community-based animal health workers (CAHW) and the important role they have played, and could play in the future, in maintaining and improving livestock health in rural areas.
The research on community-based animal health workers (CAHW) was undertaken in West Pokot Wajir and Marsabit Districts of Kenya. The objectives of the study were fourfold.
First, the study aimed to identify the 'ideal' qualities of CAHWs as perceived by veterinary policy makers and pastoral livestock keepers. THE POLICY ENVIRONMENT IN THE KENYA DAIRY SUB-SECTOR: A REVIEW 6 This study relied heavily on the generous co-operation of many stakeholders in the dairy industry in Kenya, who provided their information and views.
This publication is an output from a research project funded by the Department for International.Contents Eastern and Southern Africa Policy Study I Page 3 Executive Summary 5 1 Objectives 7 2 Methodology 7 3 Review of country veterinary administrative structures and legislative framework 8 Kenya 8 Uganda 8 Tanzania 8 Malawi 9 Ethiopia 9 4 Analysis of key findings 10 Kenya 10 Disease control 10 Registration and sale of livestock.It is a non-profit body mandated to conduct databased social science policy analysis and research, and training, with the aim of improving human welfare.
IPAR shares its policy findings with the government of Kenya, its development partners, private sector, and civil society.