Now showing items 1-6 of 6

    • Bauarschi, Emma Bernardon - Oral History Interview 

      Bauarschi, Emma Bernardon (Johns Hopkins University, School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS), Office of Development and Alumni Relations, 2010-10-1)
      Emma Bernardon B'56, '57 had the privilege of being the first female Foreign Service Officer (FSO) in Kampala, Uganda in East Africa. She has a newspaper clipping from the local paper, which wrote a story about her. She ...
    • Caregiver Mental Health and Child Physical Health in HIV-Affected Families in Uganda 

      Murray, Sarah McIvor (Johns Hopkins UniversityUSA, 2015-09-14)
      Background. Increasing evidence from low- and middle-income countries indicates that maternal depression is associated with poor child health and growth. Few studies have explored this relationship in the context of HIV. ...
    • DUAL PRACTICE IN KAMPALA, UGANDA: A MIXED METHODS STUDY OF MANAGEMENT AND POLICY 

      Paina Bergman, Ligia (2014-02-07)
      Problem Statement: Dual practice is widespread in developing countries and frequently sparks discussions about its effects on service delivery and system performance. In the absence of empirical studies, policy-makers ...
    • Kurzman, Harold--Oral History Interview 

      Kurzman, Harold (2012-06-08)
      Kurzman was a graduate of Haverford College in political science and economics and there, he was learned that after graduated, he would be particularly interested in focusing on international relations. At that time, he ...
    • Predicting the time to death following sepsis in Uganda: a biomarker-based approach 

      Clark, Danielle V (2014-04-01)
      The overall goal of this project was to accurately predict the time to death for patients with sepsis in Uganda using markers involved in the endothelial response to infection. There is substantial evidence from developed ...
    • THE SUCCESSES OF AND BARRIERS TO REACHING AMBITIOUS HIV TREATMENT TARGETS IN RAKAI, UGANDA 

      Billioux, Veena G; 0000-0001-8425-9877 (Johns Hopkins UniversityUSA, 2017-04-07)
      Objective: The HIV treatment cascade, also referred to as the HIV care continuum, is comprised of the sequential stages of engagement in HIV medical care, from testing to diagnosis to achieving the goal of viral suppression, ...