The WHO-CHOICE team works with policy makers at the country level, providing information on cost-effectiveness, costs and strategic planning which can help guide policy decisions. We assist countries to ensure that money spent on health is allocated in a way that the greatest possible health outcomes are achieved in the most feasible manner. We also collaborate with international agencies contributing to resource allocation decisions. WHO-CHOICE, to encompass a number of broad themes, including effective methods of child development-effectiveness, costing, planning and broader economic considerations.
Tools and methods have been developed to respond to a growing demand from country level policy makers around pricing, resource requirements and value for money in the health system. What should we do to get the best value for money from our health spending? How can we achieve the goals of our strategic plan and what will it cost? Making fair choices on the path to universal health coverage This document is the final report of the WHO Consultative Group on Equity and Universal Health Coverage. The report addresses the key issues of fairness and equity that arise on the path to UHC.
Updated guidance from WHO on the use of cost-effectiveness thresholds in decision making processes. List of discussion papers and book chapters. Cost-effectiveness analysis and its implementation via CHOICE is part of health systems financing. Please forward this error screen to sharedip-23229197102.
Parenting articles, news and tips on raising happy, healthy, successful kids and teens. Welcome to the internet parent education workshop. A place to build parenting skills that help parents to discipline kids from toddlers to teens as well as to encourage children and adolescents to feel positive about themselves and to become the winners they were meant to be. Lots of practical solutions for parents as well as tips for improving communication,building positive relationships and other useful parenting skills. The goal of parenting is to teach kids to develop self-discipline.
Never disagree about discipline in front of the children. Never give an order, request, or command without being able to enforce it at the time. Be consistent, that is, reward or punish the same behavior in the same manner as much as possible. Agree on what behavior is desirable and not desirable. Agree on how to respond to undesirable behavior.