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Presentation 5 by msf f Presentation 5 by msf f Presentation Transcript

  • KSF Hospital HIV/AIDS patients challenges after June 2010 Emmanuel Lavieuville – MSF-F Cambodia
  • KSF Hospital (KSFH) MSF-F Project (1997-2010)
    • MSF-F at KSFH
      • Before June 2010
        • 1997-2001: treatment OI
        • 2001: first patient under ART
        • 2003: decentralization to Kg Cham PRH
        • 2005: initial focus & activities to keep under ttt HIV patients of cohort jailed in PP prisons
        • 2006: d evelopment of an ambulatory strategy for co-infected DR-TB cases management
        • 2007: ARV treatment supplied by NCHADS (almost 100%)
        • 2008: s tart the HIV cohort integration process into the public health system. MoU signed between MSF & MoH.
        • 2009: c ontinued progressive integration of the KSFH cohort treatment and follow up within KSF Hospital. Working plan & regular TWG for the formal handover to KSFH and to NCHADS. Initial informal request of NCHADS to extend its support until March-June 2010. MSF-F agree for technical support up to March and OI essential drugs stock up to June 2010.
        • 2010: formal request of th e MoH to MSF-F to extend its support up to June. MSF-F overall financial support kept up to June 2010. June 2010 formal end of the handover.
      • After June 2010:
        • Financial support to AUA
        • Specific support to Phnom Penh Prison HIV/AIDS prisoners kept (MoU with MoH)
        • Ensure the continuation of the care & treatment for the patients of KSFH cohort
  • Main challenges for KSFH HIV/AIDS post June 2010 (1)
    • Cost recovery scheme introduction by KSFH for all HIV/AIDS patients
      • From 1st July:
        • OPD HIV/AIDS patients must pay 8000 Riel/consultation (+ cost of other tests)
        • IPD HIV/AIDS patients must pay 10 000 Riel/hospitalisation per day and have to pay 7 days in advance to be admitted (+ medical equipment, OI essential drugs & relevant investigations needed)
      • No budget & no partner?
        • MSF-F identified partners & solutions for specific groups of patients
          • 2008: Paediatric cohort h/o to CHC.
          • 2009: DR-TB co-infected patients h/o to CHC, h/o to Magna of all cohort pregnant mothers.
          • 2009-2010: access to HEF for poor patients of the cohort with URC, FHD & AUA help.
        • NCHADS & KSFH
          • Global Fund Round 8 transferred to Round 9 includes the KSFH cohort
          • Aids Healthcare Foundation (AHF) is the Sub-Recipient of NCHADS for KSFH and other cohorts
          • Global Fund R9 fund for Year 1 of the grant not before January 2011 at best! NCHADS asked AHF to advance fund for KSFH from July 2010 to fill the gap but nothing yet!
        • Urgent Issues!
          • No funds to support the functioning of the cohort & therefore establishment of a cost recovery by the KSFH against national policy principle!
          • Increase the access for patients to HEF : agreement of URC to support a post-ID system at KSFH IDD.
          • No information at all on GF R9 budget lines & estimated timeline
          • No formal information to all partners on AHF funds to fill the gap
          • Other options? MSF-F provided formal information on current situation to main stake holders and KSFH is initiating a regular meeting with all PLHA organisation involved at KSFH to help define solutions
  • Main challenges for KSFH HIV/AIDS post June 2010 (2)
    • Phnom Penh HIV/AIDS prisoners still supported by MSF-F within KSFH project
      • Since 2005 MSF-F identify specific issue for continuation of treatment for patients of the cohort jailed in PP Prisons
        • 2005-2007: agreement with PP jails to extract HIV/AIDS prisoners on regular basis for consultation and to receive treatment at KSFH
        • From 2007: because of progressive increase of the number of prisoners under ART MSF-F set up a regular mobile clinic to CC1 & CC2. Still running until today.
        • Since end 2008 MSF-F support access to VCCT for Phnom Penh Prisoners
        • Since February 2010 MSF-F implements a systematic screening for HIV & TB in PP prisons.
        • Today: 73 on ART and 36 on OImore than 100 patients under ART in PP prisons followed by MSF-F
      • MoU
        • Prisoners project is part of MSF-F MoU with the MoH (2008-2010)
        • Additional MoUs with MoI, Cenat & PPMHD
      • Challenges since handover of KSFH project:
        • MSF-F cannot receive the ART from the KSF Hospital as in the past.
        • MSF-F faces difficulties to register in a Phnom Penh cohort the newly screened HIV/AIDS patients imprisoned.
          • Is KSFH still the CoC centre for the Phnom Penh prisons? Still the closest CoC!
          • Both NCHADS & KSFH silent. No clear policy.
        • Number of prisoners under treatment is not so high but CC1 & CC2 with many judicial extraction on weekly basis does not have the capacity to extract such a no. of patients!
        • The Global Round 10 proposal does not include the HIV/AIDS prisoners ! What is going to be the policy in the future?
  • Main challenges for KSFH HIV/AIDS post June 2010 (3)
    • Threat to Phnom Penh PLHA access to care & treatment?
      • In 2010 because of planned withdrawal or cut in funding different major actors involved in HIV care & treatment in Phnom Penh are reducing or h/o their HIV/AIDS activities:
        • KSFH – MSF-F (3395 patients on ART; 290 on OI) : largest cohort & with 60 beds one of the main national referral ward for complicated cases! 30 beds for HIV+ patients only since July 2010.
        • Sihanouk Hospital – Hope worldwide (2401 patients on ART; 379 on OI): GF R9 funding reduction lead to reduce activities to 3 new admission per day since Jan 2010 and the closure of 10 beds in Aug 2010.
        • Preah Ketomelea – IPD supported by Douleur Sans Frontières (855 patients on ART; 172 on OI): will reduce activities due to contraints of funding from GF. 30 beds to 15 beds in March 2010.
        • Kossamak – SEAD (2550 patients on ART; 470 on OI) with 18 IPD beds: h/o to AHF with GF Round 9 money planned in Aug. 2010.
        • Maryknoll activities h/o in Dec 2010.
      • Main consequences:
        • Whether stopped or h/o over the services provided are not free of charge anymore & HEF not accessible in most cases to HIV/AIDS patients. Immediate & direct limitation to the access of care & treatment for the poorest HIV/AIDS patients of Phnom Penh affected cohorts .
        • Significant drop in the capacity of inclusion for new HIV/AIDS patients in Phnom Penh area
        • Significant decrease in the Hospitalisation capacity and access for Phnom Penh HIV/AIDS patients
        • Some HIV related specific complications (CMV, etc…) may not be treated anymore in Phnom Penh
        • Significant decrease of the supported laboratory investigations to help clinicians in the f/u of the patients