LONDON (Reuters) – Increased access to vaccines in 72 of the world’s poorest lospaíses could save the lives of children millions and save billions of dollars, Eljueves revealed a series of studies.
In research published in the journal Health Affairsy The Lancet, public health experts and scientists estimaronque if 90 percent of children in these countries fueranvacunados in 10 years could save more than 151.000 millones dollars in treatment costs and loss PRODUCTION OF PRODUCTS.
This in turn would generate economic benefits hasta231.000 million dollars and could save the lives of unos6, 4 million children, they added motorized wheelchairs.
Still, one study, the Global Alliance paraVacunas and Immunization (GAVI for its acronym in English), quedepende grant, found that poor nations pay sonduramente pressured ayudade vaccine programs without external donors.
Many believe that vaccines are the best public ensalud investment in developing countries because puedenproteger productive lives and reduce health care costs and treatment dela.
According to the World Health Organization, to eradicate smallpox, only cost about 100 million dedólares has saved the world approximately 1,350 million Porano since 1979.
“The idea is simple: vaccines save lives, prevent elsufrimiento and create wealth,” wrote Richard Moxon, Oxford profesorde pediatrics at the University of Great Britain, TheLancet.
Childhood vaccinations against diseases such as neumoníaneumocócica, hemophilia influenza type b (Hib), diphtheria, tetanus, measles and rotavirus is common in rich countries, but many poor countries have little or no access to estosproductos.
GAVI-funded immunization programs for nacionesque can not afford the prices of Western donor unaconferencia held in London next week, dondebuscará close a funding gap of 3,700 dollars for their commitments millonesde 2015.
Several leading laboratories, including GlaxoSmithKline, Merck, Crucell, Johnson & Johnson and Sanofi Pasteur, deSanofi-Aventis, this week offered to reduce prices dealgunas of vaccines to developing countries through GAVI intentarmantener supply.
And the British government launched a donation scheme 50millones pounds (82 billion) to shore up the alliance los fondos.
“Without significant assistance from donantes internacionales, poorer countries will be very presionadospara pay the costs of reaching all children with vacunasque save lives,” said Helen Saxenian, of Instituto Resultados Development in Washington.
GAVI says it has prevented more than 5 million muertes infantiles in the last decade and more antesdel prevent 4 million by 2015, with the necessary funds through deinmunización programs that reach more than 240 million children.
- None Found
Author: jenet85This author has published 1 articles so far. More info about the author is coming soon.