Hospitals Financial Support In Syria

Hospitals Financial Support In Syria: Staff support: Full support of the staff existed in 31 hospitals and partial support in 41 hospitals, while 41 hospitals reported no staff support,whatsoever. Support of running costs: About 34 hospitals had full support, 62 hospitals had partial support, while 17 hospitals had no support of their running costs. Most of the medical consumables were fully or partially supported. These results were based on direct answers by the surveyed hospitals and require further verification with the supporting organizations. Continuer à lire

Non-Surgical Medical Staff In Syria

Non-Surgical Medical Staff In Syria: The number of non-surgical staff did not reflect the precise number, as many of them worked outside the hospital in primary health care or private clinics. Continuer à lire

Comparison with International Health Care Indicators

Comparison with International Health Care Indicators In Syria: Several indicators could be applied for evaluating health sectors and hospitals performance (1) Only few of them, which are applicable in our survey, were chosen: Continuer à lire

Surgical Medical Staff In Syria

Surgical Medical Staff In Syria:  Continuer à lire

# of Available Renal Dialysis Units In Syria:

# of Available Renal Dialysis Units In Syria: An inquiry was made about the availability of dialysis machines in hospitals, and the results are in the following figure: Continuer à lire

# Of Available Blood Banks In Syria:

# Of Available Blood Banks In Syria: Continuer à lire

# of Physiotherapy Equipment In Syria

# of Physiotherapy Equipment In Syria: An inquiry was made about the availability of physiotherapy equipment in hospitals without raising the available hardware details, and referrals were as follows: Continuer à lire

# of Laboratory Equipment In Syria

 # of Laboratory Equipment In Syria: Most of the existing laboratory devices provided only basic analysis of hemoglobin, blood sugar, blood group, urea and creatinine. Almost half of the electrolyte analysis devices did not work. There were no hormone analysis devices in the operating hospitals. However,few private laboratory centers had these devices, which were costly and unaffordable.

Daraa Hospital Research and Statistics

Daraa Hospital Research and Statistics: Daraa (Arabic: درعا‎, Levantine Arabic: [ˈdarʕa]), also Darʿā, Dara’a, Deraa, Dera, and Derʿā ("fortress", compare Dura-Europos), is a city in southwestern Syria, located about 13 kilometres (8.1 mi) north of the border with Jordan.[3] It is the capital of Daraa Governorate, historically part of the ancient Hauran region. The city is located about 90 kilometres (56 mi) south of Damascus on the Damascus-Amman highway, and is used as a stopping station for travelers. Nearby localities include Umm al-Mayazen and Nasib to the southeast, al-Naimeh to the east, Ataman to the north, al-Yadudah to the northwest and Ramtha, Jordan to the southwest. According to the Syrian Central Bureau of Statistics, Daraa had a population of 97,969 in the 2004 census. It is the administrative center of a nahiyah ("sub-district") which contains eight localities with a collective population of 146,481 in 2004.[2] Its inhabitants are predominantly Sunni Muslims.[4] Daraa became known as the "cradle of the revolution" [5] after protests at the arrest of 15 boys from prominent families for painting graffiti with anti-government slogans [6] sparked the beginning of Syrian Uprising of 2011.- Wikipedia Continuer à lire

Qunaitra Hospital Research and Statistics

Qunaitra Hospital Research and Statistics: Quneitra (also Al Qunaytirah, Qunaitira, or Kuneitra; Arabic: القنيطرة‎ al-Qunayṭrah)[pronunciation?] is the largely destroyed and abandoned capitalof the Quneitra Governorate in south-western Syria. It is situated in a high valley in the Golan Heights at an elevation of 1,010 metres (3,313 feet)[1] above sea level. Quneitra was founded in the Ottoman era as a way station on the caravan route to Damascus and subsequently became a garrison town of some 20,000 people. Today, strategically located near the ceasefire line with Israeli-occupied territory. Its name is Arabic for "the little bridge".[3] On 10 June 1967, the last day of the Six-Day War, Quneitra came under Israeli control.[4] It was briefly recaptured by Syria during the 1973 Yom Kippur War, but Israel regained control in its subsequent counter-offensive. The city was almost completely destroyed before the Israeli withdrawal in June 1974. Syria had refused to rebuild the cixty and actively discouraged resettlement in the area. Israel was heavily criticized by the United Nations for the city's destruction,[5] while Israel has also criticized Syria for not rebuilding Quneitra.[6] It now lies in the demilitarized United Nations Disengagement Observer Force Zone between Syrian controlled territory and the Israeli-occupied Golan Heights, a short distance from the crossing between the two sides, and is populated by only a handful of families. In 2004, its population was estimated at 153 persons, with some 4,000 more living in the surrounding areas of the former city. During the Syrian civil war, Quneitra became a clash point between rebel forces and Syrian Arab Army. As of 2014, it became controlled by the Syrian opposition.- Wikipedia Continuer à lire