What's most exciting about being a lecturer of molecular medicine at the School of Medical Sciences in Ghana? Dr. Obirikorang tells us.
Meet Phylis Cherono Siele, a nurse in Kenya's Tenwek Mission Hospital whose joy comes from helping clients find hope, even in the most difficult times.
How do you provide medical education without faculty? Not very well, it turns out. It's a problem in Tanzania.
In the US, nurses take on incredible accountability for their clients' care. In Malawi, where the nursing ratio may be six nurses for 271 patients, that kind of attention is impossible.
At this convent, hospital, and school in Kamuli District, Uganda, budding midwives live by a motto: “The patient is my profession.”
How will health workers meet the world’s evolving needs in 2015 and beyond?
Nigeria needs more midwives, but students often can't afford the tuition it takes to become one.
Nigeria has one of the highest maternal mortality rates in the world. We're working with health workers to change that.
Mali is currently experiencing the most severe crisis of its existence.
By developing a more rational division of labor among HIV/AIDS health workers in developing countries, we can go a long way in “Overcoming the Last Barrier to Universal Access,” and nurses have a significant role to play in that effort.