This publications portal is a repository of all IOM migration health publications from 2006 to present where IOM was a primary contributor.
Publications include peer-reviewed scientific papers, technical reports, training guides/manuals, policy briefs/discussion papers, factsheets, newsletters, research reviews, conference and poster presentations. These are categorized by topic, author, country/region covered as well as by year, language, and type of publication. The map reflects the countries covered by the publications.
To browse or search: simply use the filter options on the left-hand side. Alternatively, you can enter keyword/s in the search box. Selecting a specific publication will lead to a ‘download’ link or link to the website where the document is housed. Here is the step-by-step guide for your reference.
Cameroon's multidrug-resistant tuberculosis treatment programme jeopardised by cross-border migration
Author/s: Alberto Matteelli, Knut Lönnroth, Davide Mosca, Haileyesus Getahun, Rosella Centis, Lia D'Ambrosio, Ernesto Jaramillo, Giovanni Battista Migliori, Mario Raviglione
The manuscript highlights some of the consequences of cross-border migration for caring for people with TB and ending this epidemic, as well as relevant issues on clinical and public health management of MDR-TB in Cameroon.
Presumptive Treatment to Reduce Imported Malaria among Refugees from East Africa Resettling in the United States
Author/s: Christina Phares, Bryan Kapella, Annelise Doney, Paul Arguin, Michael Green, Leul Mekonnen, Aleksander Galev, Michelle Weinberg, William Stauffer
Abstract: During May 4, 2007–February 29, 2008, the United States resettled 6,159 refugees from Tanzania. Refugees received pre-departure antimalarial treatment with sulfadoxine-pyrimethamine (SP), partially supervised (three/six doses) artemether-lumefantrine (AL), or fully supervised AL. Thirty-nine malaria cases were detected. Disease incidence was 15.5/1,000 in the SP group and 3.2/1,000 in the partially supervised AL group (relative change = –79%, 95% confidence…Read more