TIGE 2012 wmg grampari

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This is the presentation that Grampari/WMG showed at the 'IofC Trust and Integrity in the Global Economy' conference in Caux, Switzerland about community development.

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  • The disability-adjusted life year (DALY) is a measure of overall disease burden, expressed as the number of years lost due to ill-health, disability or early death. Originally developed by Harvard University for the World Bank in 1990, the World Health Organization subsequently adopted the method in 2000. The DALY is becoming increasingly common in the field of public health and health impact assessment (HIA). It "extends the concept of potential years of life lost due to premature death...to include equivalent years of ‘healthy’ life lost by virtue of being in states of poor health ordisability."[2] In so doing, mortality and morbidity are combined into a single, common metric
  • Diarrheal diseaseARIHelmithEye infections MDG 7 environmental sustainability, traget 10 halve by 2015 the proportion of people without sustainable access to safe drinking water and basic sanitationDirect MDG, 4 target 4 reduce by 2/3 the under 5 mortality rate (90 to 1015)Direct MDG 6, target 8, have halted by 2015 and begun to revser the incidence of malaria and other major diseasesIndirect MDG 3, target 3 ensure by 2015 children (boys and girls alike) will be able to complete a full course of primary schoolingIndirect MDG 5, improving maternal health, target 8 reduce by ¾ maternal mortality ratio
  • The disability-adjusted life year (DALY) is a measure of overall disease burden, expressed as the number of years lost due to ill-health, disability or early death. Originally developed by Harvard University for the World Bank in 1990, the World Health Organization subsequently adopted the method in 2000. The DALY is becoming increasingly common in the field of public health and health impact assessment (HIA). It "extends the concept of potential years of life lost due to premature death...to include equivalent years of ‘healthy’ life lost by virtue of being in states of poor health ordisability."[2] In so doing, mortality and morbidity are combined into a single, common metric
  • TIGE 2012 wmg grampari

    1. 1. Community:The Heart ofRestoration TIGE, Caux July 2012 Jared Buono, PhDSowmya Somnath, PE Village Spring Protection Maharashtra, India 2012
    2. 2. Contour Trenches CRS ProjectAfghanistan, 2011
    3. 3. PeopleTechnology Funds/Framework
    4. 4. Over 50%of all water projectsFAILin the first few years
    5. 5. Patchputewadi, India 2010
    6. 6. WATER SANITATION HYGIENE
    7. 7. 783 MILLION NO ACCESS TO SAFE WATER 2.5 BILLION NO ACCESS TO ADEQUATE SANITATION 2.5 MILLION LIVES LOSTWHO/UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme Report 2012 & WHO Global Burden of Disease 2008 update
    8. 8. $1 (UNDP: Human Development Report, 2006)
    9. 9. Water, Sanitation & Hygiene1.5 millionchildren diefrom diarrhealdiseases everyyear. WHO Global Burden of Disease 2008
    10. 10. % Reduction in Diarrheal Morbidity per Intervention 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% Hand Washing with Soap 47 Point of Use Water Treatment 39 Sanitation 32 Water Supply 25 Water Treatment 11Modified From: Fewtrell et al. 2005. Water, Sanitation, and Hygiene Interventions to Reduce Diarrhoea in Less Developed Countries: a Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. The LancetInfectious Diseases, Volume 5, Issue 1, January 2005, Pages 42-52.
    11. 11. Cost per Intervention to Avert 1 DALY due to Diarrhea $5000 $4000 $3000 $2000 $1000 $0 Cholera Immunizations $1600 to 8000 Latrine Construction & Promotion < $270 Handpump $90 Water Sector Regulation & Advocacy $45 Hygiene Promotion with $3 Hand Washing with SoapModified from: Laxminarayan et al. 2006. Intervention Cost-Effectiveness:Overview of Main Messages. Chapter 2. In. Disease Control Priorities in Developing Countries. Second Edition. Edt. Jameson et alThe World Bank. Washington DC: National Institutes of Health.
    12. 12. grampari.orgwatershedmg.org Founding Corporate Sponsor

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