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.
The MIPEX Health strand: a longitudinal, mixedmethods survey of policies on migrant health in 38 countries
Author/s: David Ingleby, Roumyana Petrova-Benedict, Thomas Huddleston, Elena Sanchez
Background Within health systems, equity between migrants and native-born citizens is still a long way from being achieved. Benchmarking the equitability of policies on migrant health is essential for monitoring progress and identifying positive and negative aspects of national policies. For this purpose, the 2015 round of the Migrant Integration Policy Index (MIPEX) was expanded to include a strand on health, in a collaborative project carried out…
Recommendations on access to health services for migrants in an irregular situation: an expert consensus
Author/s: David Ingleby, Roumyana Petrova-Benedict
This document has been produced within the framework of the IOM’s EQUI-HEALTH project (Fostering health provision for migrants, the Roma, and other vulnerable groups), in collaboration with COST Action IS1103 ADAPT (Adapting European health systems to diversity). The recommendations reflect a consensus that was developed in the course of a series of joint international meetings in 2012-2016 attended by experts on migration, health policy,…Read more
Author/s: Center for Health and Migration, IOM MHD RO Brussels
The poster illustrates the additional costs to the health system that can be incurred when entitlement is limited to emergency care. Such restrictions place people beyond the reach of prevention programmes and obstruct their access to care in the early stages of illness, when treatment tends to be cheaper and more effective. The main argument for improving access to health care for marginalised groups has always been based on human rights and principles of equity. However…Read more
Thematic Study: Cost analysis of health care provision for irregular migrants and EU citizens without insurance
Author/s: Ursula Trummer, Sonja Novak-Zezula, Anna-Theresa Renner, Ina Wilczewska
The thematic study developed and implemented by the Center for Health and Migration Vienna (C-HM) under the overall guidance of IOM Migration Health Division Regional Office in Brussels within the framework of IOM/EC EQUI-HEALTH project “Fostering health provision for migrants, the Roma, and other vulnerable groups”, analysed economic costs related to the exclusion of irregular migrants from access to the mainstream health care system.
Author/s: IOM MHD RO Brussels (ed)
This report was produced within the framework of the IOM’s EQUI-HEALTH project, in collaboration with Cost Action IS1103 ADAPT and the Migrant Policy Group (MPG), with the financial contribution of the European Commission’s Directorate General for Health, Food Safety (SANTE), through the Consumers, Health, Agriculture, and Food Executive Agency (CHAFEA) and IOM.
- Country data
Author/s: David Ingleby, IOM MHD RO Brussels
The Migrant Integration Policy Index (MIPEX) Health strand is a questionnaire designed to supplement the existing seven strands of the MIPEX, which in its latest edition (2015) monitors policies affecting migrant integration in 38 different countries. The questionnaire measures the equitability of policies relating to four issues: (A) migrants’ entitlements to health services; (B) accessibility of health services for migrants; (C) responsiveness to migrants’ needs; and (D…Read more
Training packages for health professionals to improve access and quality of health services for migrants and ethnic minorities, including the Roma : Synthesis report work package 1
Author/s: Claire Mock‐Muñoz de Luna, David Ingleby, Emma Graval, Allan Krasnik
This report was compiled by the University of Copenhagen's Research Centre for Migration, Ethnicity and Health (MESU), in collaboration with experts from the University of Amsterdam based at the Academic Medical Centre (AMC) and the Amsterdam Institute for Social Science Research (AISSR). It forms part of the first work package of the project MEM‐TP (Training packages for health professionals to improve access and…Read more
Author/s: IOM MHD RO Brussels
The ‘Personal Health Record’ was developed by the Migration Health Division of the International Organization for Migration with the support from the European Commission and the contribution from the European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control. This is a personal document. It includes in one single document the health data and information that will help the health professionals get a comprehensive view of your health status and needs. You will keep this document…Read more
Handbook for Health Professionals in the EU/EEA: Health assessment of refugees and migrants in the EU/EEA
Author/s: IOM MHD RO Brussels
This handbook provides a framework for the provision of initial HA services to refugee and migrant beneficiaries. The HAs in the current EU/EEA migration scenario aims at the identification of immediate health and follow‑up needs — which are separate from any legal or administrative considerations around migration.
The Handbook for Health Professionals is available in 9 European languages - …Read more
Author/s: AIDS & Mobility Associated Partners
This guide has been written for the AIDS & Mobility Europe (A&M) Master Toolkit. The A&M project 2008-2011 served as a pilot project to test whether the transcultural mediator model could be successfully implemented in a range of different sites and with diverse key populations. Partners decided at the beginning of the project that documenting the model and its materials would be a main result and output.