Today we are celebrating World Health Day, as we do every year on April 7th, but we are also honoring the World Health Organization on the 75th anniversary of its creation.
This is a great opportunity to highlight the achievements made in recent decades, the major advances in public health that have improved the quality of people’s lives, and the lessons learned, while recognizing the challenges that lie ahead.
Health for All has been our top objective throughout all these years. And despite the tremendous progress we have made, inequities persist in the Region of the Americas and have been exacerbated by COVID-19.
The pandemic has significantly impacted people’s health and lives, as well as the conditions for development in the countries of the Region.
It has exposed and deepened structural challenges faced by health systems, affecting response capacity and deepening inequities.
During the crisis, essential health services were disrupted and those receiving COVID-19 patients were overwhelmed by high demand. Despite the efforts made, maintaining continuity of service remains difficult.
The pandemic also caused shortages and inequities in access to essential medicines and other health technologies.
It also significantly increased existing access barriers to health services and generated new ones.
We aspire to develop and achieve resilient health systems that have the capacity to prepare for an emergency and respond effectively, maintain basic functions during a crisis, and reorganize and transform if conditions so require.
As we progress through the pandemic, it has become clear that the Primary Health Care strategy is the key to achieving this, because the fundamental component of a resilient health system is efficient primary care, with the capacity to coordinate health promotion, disease prevention and surveillance, and care for the most prevalent health problems in our communities.
Now more than ever, in the context of the Region of the Americas, “Health for All” is a call to reaffirm our commitment to primary health care in order to build resilient systems, and it is a call to redouble our efforts to achieve this.
On behalf of the Pan American Health Organization, I want to reiterate our commitment to Member States and our support for the achievement of Health for All.
Advertise with the mоѕt vіѕіtеd nеwѕ ѕіtе іn Antigua!
We offer fully customizable and flexible digital marketing packages.
Contact us at [email protected]
I for one, also look forward to PAHO looking into the deaths and injuries from the mRNA vaccines to millions of those who’ve taken them since the roll-out.
Sudden Adult Death Syndrome (SADS) is devastating the world at a phenomenal rate at present, and yet, still total silence from PAHO and similar organisations about these so-called “RARE” events.
Hopefully, in the not too distant future you will be held to account for promoting these deadly and dangerous toxins (you only have to now look at Australia who have just stop using the AstraZeneca vaccine, alongside the UK, Denmark and other countries).
HERE’S HOPING THAT GOOD WILL EVENTUALLY OVERCOME YOUR EVIL WAYS …
… And furthermore, the World Heath Organisation (WHO) have just back-tracked on their advice on mRNA vaccines for children and now informs the global audience that they no longer need them.
AND WHY ARE THE WHO NOW BACK-TRACKING?
AS IF WE DIDN’T KNOW ALREADY …
Watch a truly horrifying vaccine injury story on Dr John Campbell’s YouTube channel called: ‘Mel, Vaccine injury …”
PRISON IS TO GOOD FOR THESE LYING DOGS!!!
More breaking news:
Switzerland 🇨🇭 has recently stopped using the dangerous mRNA vaccines on their citizens …
Will Antigua & Barbuda 🇦🇬 be next?
Our politicians have been well and truly duped by the pharmaceutical community – but they DARE not admit it!
THE WHEELS ARE COMING OFF FOLKS!!!
All these BOONDOGGLE organizations do one thing, they provide high paid salaries to those working there. Other than that they are a WASTE OF TIME. The COVID vaccine never worked but you kept shoving it into people. Dam disgrace is what you all are.
Comments are closed.