21 results found
Gelli A, Masset E, Folson G, et al., 2016, Evaluation of alternative school feeding models on nutrition, education, agriculture and other social outcomes in Ghana: rationale, randomised design and baseline data, TRIALS, Vol: 17, ISSN: 1745-6215
Bundy D, Drake L, Burbano C, 2012, School food, politics and child health., Public Health Nutrition
Bundy D, Risley C, Drake L, 2012, Economic Impact of HIV and Antiretroviral Therapy on Education Supply in High Prevalence Regions., PLoS ONE
Bundy D, 2010, Accelerating the education sector response to HIV in the Federal Republic of Nigeria: A review of five years of experience.
Risley CL, Clarke D, Drake L, et al., 2010, Impact of HIV and AIDS on education in the Caribbean. In Challenging HIV and AIDS: a new role for Caribbean Education
Beasley M, Mannathoko C, Wilkinson M, et al., 2009, Promoting Quality Education for Orphans and Vulnerable Children: A Sourcebook of Programme Experiences in Eastern and Southern Africa, Publisher: UNICEF, World Bank and Partnership for Child Development
Tang K, Nutbeam D, Aldinger C, et al., 2009, Schools for health, education and development: a call for action, Health Promotion International, Pages: 68-77
Bundy D, Burbano C, Grosh M, et al., 2009, Rethinking School Feeding: Social Safety Nets, Child Development, and the Education Sector.
Bundy D, Patrikios A, Mannathoko C, et al., 2009, Accelerating the Education Sector Response to HIV: Five years of Experience from Sub-Saharan Africa, Washington DC, Publisher: World Bank Publications
Bundy D, O'Connell T, Drake L, et al., 2009, School Health, Nutrition and HIV/AIDS Programming: Promising Practice in the Greater Mekong Sub-Region.
Bundy D, Aduba D, Woolnough A, et al., 2009, Courage and Hope: Stories from Teachers Living with HIV in Sub-Saharan Africa, Washington DC, Publisher: World Bank Publications
Bundy D, Fontani P, Ruiz Devesa D, et al., 2008, Strengthening the Education Sector Response to HIV&AIDS in the Caribbean, Publisher: World Bank and UNESCO
Jukes M, Drake L, Bundy D, 2008, School, Health and Nutrition for All. Levelling the Playing Field., Publisher: CABI
Cooper E, Risley R, Drake L, et al., 2007, HIV as part of Children and Youth as Life Expectancy Increases: Implications for Education, Journal of International Cooperation in Education
Bundy D, Patrikios A, Changu M, et al., 2007, Accelerating the Education Sector Response to HIV and AIDS: Five Years On, 2002-2007., Washington DC, Publisher: World Bank Publications
Beasley N, Bundy D, Drake L, et al., 2007, Education and HIV&AIDS: A Sourcebook of HIV&AIDS Prevention Programs in the Formal Sector, Washington DC, Publisher: World Bank Publications
Beasley M, Valerio A, Bundy DAP, et al., 2005, Access to Education for Orphans and Vulnerable Children: A Sourcebook of Programs, Publisher: UNICEF and World Bank
Drake L, 2002, Education and HIV/AIDS; a window of hope, ISBN: 9780821351178
Drake L, Maier C, Jukes M, et al., 2002, School age children: their health and nutrition, SCN News, Vol: 25, Pages: 4-30, ISSN: 1564-3751
Brooker S, Marriot H, Hall A, et al., 2001, Community perception of school-based delivery of anthelmintics in Ghana and Tanzania, TROPICAL MEDICINE & INTERNATIONAL HEALTH, Vol: 6, Pages: 1075-1083, ISSN: 1360-2276
Drake LJ, Bundy DA, 2001, Multiple helminth infections in children: impact and control., Parasitology, Vol: 122 Suppl, Pages: S73-S81, ISSN: 0031-1820
Parasitic worm infections are amongst the most widespread of all chronic human infections. It is estimated that there are more than 3 billion infections in the world today. In many low income countries it is often more common to be infected than not to be. Indeed, a child growing up in an endemic community can expect be infected soon after weaning, and to be infected and constantly reinfected for the rest of her or his life. Infection is most common amongst the poorest and most disadvantaged communities, and is typically most intense in children of school going age. As the risk of morbidity is directly related to intensity of infection, it follows that children are the most at risk from the morbid effects of disease. Multiparasite infections are also common in such communities and there is evidence that individuals harbouring such infections may suffer exacerbated morbidity, making children even more vulnerable. Thus, these infections pose a serious threat to the health and development of children in low income countries. For many years, the need to control these infections has lain uncontested, and with the advent of broad-spectrum anthelminthic drugs that are cheap, safe and simple to deliver, control has at last become a viable option for many communities. Furthermore, there is now increased emphasis being placed on a multispecies approach as a cost-effective mechanism to control the morbidity of virtually all the major helminthic infections of humans.
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