Ironically knowledge of the curriculum of entrepreneurial revolution - as the net generation's opportunity to collaborate in human sustainability peaked in 1984 - unless you can help us retrieve it now - thans chris macrae wash dc text 240 316 8157 www.worldsocialtrade.com www.www.catholicuni.com amychina.net Anyone seriously transparent about affordable global health and sustainability needs to develop segments of health services and then decide whether an integrated service is still to have place boundaries. Understanding blockchain mapping is also absolutely essential:

online library of norman macrae--
egs ECONOMIES OF HEALTH:
infant and maternal health services can be the world's most social and economical- benchmark bangladesh villages
wellbeing and infectious disease prevention markets ought to be worldwide and very affordable the more openly connected worldwide youth can map
markets that involve surgery are always going to be as expesnive as health gets; markets depending on global pharma need a total different coonstitutiuon if they are ever to be economical
markets specialising in elderly depend on how a plavce's communities and family valuing structures are designed

Thursday, December 10, 2015

mainly healthy note on last fridays meeting of brooklyn meets vatican and central park south but first hello in in baltimore leader of b;ac chapters of conscious capitalism and particularly focused on black for black youth banks and how to linkin john hopkins
CC in DC and at Babson  at Mackey

economisthealth curruculum -start with the most econmic health services network on plane

why because keynes alumni schumacher quoted in 2025 report proclaimed ending poverty is truly challene of ending povert in millions of villaes


 epicentre 1 sir fazle abed's model  its not what vatican inspired (or peculiarly windsor castle alumni) models need as their epicentre- naila has over 25 years knowledge of how sir fazle abed built health services from nothing - in fact before there were village women microcredit networks there were village mothers health services network- until bangladesh women knew how to save their infants from death by diarrhea the culture expected them ot have 10 children with half dying- this did not leave women any other energy to  work 

Listen with Mother of Microcredit - YouTube

www.youtube.com/watch?v=2MRKWohm6T8
Aug 31, 2008 - http://www.grameen-info.org/grameen/gshikkha/ Listen to a few cultural tips from 33 years of developing the most human network - and bank
25 years int these networks being manually grounded in loving to serve basic health, soros invested in bangladesh being first village networks ot experiment with mobile partnerships

for those who want start with the leading edge of medical health services sir keith peters former head of royal society of medicine and the cambridge professors whose students got a nobel prize for  open sourcing the human genome is a source to web with

chris  dc 240 316 8157
have you any news of most exciting millennium goal startups 2013-2015  http://www.economisthealth.com/ part of 20 titles of youth  journalists for humanity linked by norman macrae foundation

sadly mobile possibilities ruined yunus who developed the worst relationships in the wrld with ocders because he wanted everything done yesterday and under budet- -meanwhile soros made sure that sir fazle abdd and paul farmer and jim kim shared ideas , and kenya/naiorbi ihub became the other most exciting city for mobule youth development solutions

Book Release: "From One to Many: Scaling Up Health Programs in Low Income Countries"

December 9, 2010 at 8:31am naila has deades f knwledge f hw sir fazle build health service frm nthing - in fact befire there was wmen baning netwrs in the vilage there was m
"From One to Many: Scaling Up Health Programs in Low Income Countries" published by The University Press Limited was recently launched. The book is an excellent resource for anyone interested in learning about both the problems and the opportunities involved in effectively scaling up health programs. The book is a collection of articles submitted to theInternational Conference on Scaling Up Health Programs, held in Dhaka, Bangladesh in December 2008.

This edited volume is comprised of 17 chapters, two of which focus specifically on BRAC's efforts and successes in scaling up maternal health programs as well as the rural tuberculosis program.

In the foreword, Founder and Chairperson of BRAC, Sir Fazle Abed, writes, "the problems of poverty and disease are immense, therefore so should be the scale of the solutions." This edited-volume takes a deep look at many of the health care problems faced by the world's poorest, and provides a framework for understanding the challenges and opportunities within the field.

"From One to Many: Scaling Up Health Programs in Low Income Countries" has been released in Bangladesh, Germany and Switzerland and was edited by:
  • Richard A. Cash: Senior Lecturer at the Harvard School of Public Health,Visiting Professor at the James P. Grant School of Public Health at BRAC University; BRAC USA Board Member
  • A. Mushtaque R. Chowdhury, Associate Director at the Rockefeller Foundation, Professor at Columbia University in New York
  • George B. Smith, Food Systems Expert
  • Faruque Ahmed, Director of the BRAC Health Program

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