Videos uploaded by user “World Health Organization (WHO)”
I had a black dog, his name was depression
At its worst, depression can be a frightening, debilitating condition. Millions of people around the world live with depression. Many of these individuals and their families are afraid to talk about their struggles, and don't know where to turn for help. However, depression is largely preventable and treatable. Recognizing depression and seeking help is the first and most critical towards recovery. In collaboration with WHO to mark World Mental Health Day, writer and illustrator Matthew Johnstone tells the story of overcoming the "black dog of depression". More information on the book can be found here: http://matthewjohnstone.com.au/ For more information on mental health, please visit: http://www.who.int/topics/mental_health/en/ Disclaimer: This video may contain links and references to third party-websites. WHO is not responsible for, and does not endorse or promote, the content of any of these websites and the use thereof.
OMS: Las cinco claves para la inocuidad de los alimentos
La presente película animada se realizó con el fin de explicar las Cinco claves para la inocuidad de los alimentos de la OMS al público en general de 9 a 99 años y para alentarles a que las apliquen en casa. Las Cinco claves para la inocuidad de los alimentos es un mensaje de la OMS en pro de la salud mundial que todos deberían conocer para evitar la propagación de enfermedades de transmisión alimentaria y mejorar la salud. La OMS ha elegido la inocuidad de los alimentos para ser el tema del Día Mundial de la Salud 2015. Más información: http://who.int/campaigns/world-health-day/2015/event/en/
Living with a black dog
Millions of people around the world live with depression. “Living with a black dog” is a guide for partners, carers and sufferers of depression. It advises those living with and caring for people with depression on what to do, what not to do, and where to go for help. “Living with a black dog” is a follow-up to “I had a black dog, his name was depression,” which offers practical advice for coming to terms with and overcoming depression. Both videos were produced by writer and illustrator Matthew Johnstone in collaboration with WHO, and were based on books of the same name. To view “I had a black dog, his name was depression,” please visit: http://youtu.be/XiCrniLQGYc For more information on mental health, please visit: http://www.who.int/topics/mental_health/en/ Disclaimer: This video may contain links and references to third party-websites. WHO is not responsible for, and does not endorse or promote, the content of any of these websites and the use thereof.
WHO:  Universal Health Coverage - What does it mean?
Universal Health Coverage (UHC) aims to ensure everyone receives the quality services they need, and is protected from health threats, without suffering financial hardship. It's a way of reducing poverty and increasing health security, so that no-one is left behind. This video message in support of UHC was recorded by WHO Director-General Margaret Chan for UHC Day 2015. For more information, visit http://www.who.int/universal_health_coverage.
WHO: What is people-centred care?
Globally, 1 in 20 people still lacks access to essential health services that could be delivered at a local clinic instead of a hospital. And where services are accessible, they are often fragmented and of poor quality. WHO is supporting countries to progress towards universal health coverage by designing health systems around the needs of people instead of diseases and health institutions, so that everyone gets the right care, at the right time, in the right place.
WHO: Ear care can avoid hearing loss
What is good ear care? Should we clean our ears? How can noise affect our ears? Many myths and misconceptions are associated with ear problems and hearing loss. 360 million persons across the world have disabling hearing loss. About half of all these cases are easily prevented or treated. Following good ear care practices, such as reducing exposure to noise, avoiding insertion of objects into the ears can prevent many from developing ear and hearing problems. This brief animation features a young girl talking about her experience of ear pain. It depicts common home remedies and behaviour that can damage the ears, leading to hearing loss.
WHO: Preventing disease through healthy environments
An estimated 12.6 million people died as a result of living or working in an unhealthy environment in 2012 – nearly 1 in 4 of total global deaths, according to the World Health Organization. Environmental risk factors, such as air, water and soil pollution, chemical exposures, climate change, and ultraviolet radiation, contribute to more than 100 diseases and injuries. However, we can take actions to reverse the upward trend of environment-related diseases and improve our environments where we live and work. For more information visit: http://who.int/quantifying_ehimpacts/publications/preventing-disease/en/
WHO: The International Classification of Diseases
The International Classification of Diseases is made up of thousands of codes that are used around the world to classify diseases and conditions, and generate statistics that are used to monitor health trends, plan how services are delivered and make financing decisions about health systems. Why is the ICD so important for global health? Watch our video to find out.
OMS: Cinco chaves para uma alimentação mais segura
Este filme foi desenvolvido para explicar ao público de 9 a 99 anos, as Cinco Chaves para uma alimentação mais segura da OMS e incentivar sua prática em casa. As Cinco Chaves para uma alimentação mais segura é uma mensagem global da OMS em que todas as pessoas ao redor do mundo deveriam saber para prevenir doenças causadas por alimentos e melhorar sua saúde.
WHO: Prevent hepatitis
Prevent Hepatitis – Act Now! On the occasion of World Hepatitis Day 2015 the World Health Organization is reminding people that due to advances in research science and technology, viral hepatitis is preventable and can be treated. This animated cartoon highlights some common modes of transmission of viral hepatitis and advocates for preventive measures.
WHO: How to handwash? With soap and water
Hand hygiene, either with soap and water or with alcohol-based handrub, is one of the best ways to avoid getting sick and spreading infections to others. Indeed, hand hygiene is an easy, inexpensive, and effective mean to prevent the spread of germs and keep everyone healthy. Please, follow carefully the steps shown in this training video to know how to handwash with soap and water, and watch our other video on hand rubbing : https://youtu.be/ZnSjFr6J9HI For more indication about hand hygiene in healthcare settings, please visit: http://www.who.int/gpsc/5may/en When should you clean your hands? - BEFORE, DURING and AFTER preparing food. - BEFORE eating food. - BEFORE and AFTER caring for a sick person. - AFTER using the toilet. - AFTER changing the diapers or cleaning up a child who has used the toilet. - AFTER blowing your nose, coughing or sneezing. - AFTER touching animal, animal feed, or animal waste. - AFTER touching garbage.
WHO: MERS-CoV preventive messages for hajj and umrah pilgrims
MERS-CoV can cause serious and sometimes deadly illness. However, by adopting certain precautions you can protect yourself and stop the spread of disease. Know what to do to protect yourself with this one minute and forty seconds animation highlighting messages for hajj and umrah pilgrims. For more information: http://www.emro.who.int/surveillance-forecasting-response/surveillance-infocus/information-posters-on-mers-cov.html
WHO: How to handrub? With alcohol-based formulation
Hand hygiene, either with soap and water or with alcohol-based handrub, is one of the best ways to avoid getting sick and spreading infections to others. Indeed, hand hygiene is an easy, inexpensive, and effective mean to prevent the spread of germs and keep everyone healthy. Please, follow carefully the steps shown in this training video to know how to handrub, and watch our other video on hand washing with soap and water: https://youtu.be/3PmVJQUCm4E For more indication about hand hygiene in healthcare settings, please visit: http://www.who.int/gpsc/5may/en When should you clean your hands? - BEFORE, DURING and AFTER preparing food. - BEFORE eating food. - BEFORE and AFTER caring for a sick person. - AFTER using the toilet. - AFTER changing the diapers or cleaning up a child who has used the toilet. - AFTER blowing your nose, coughing or sneezing. - AFTER touching animal, animal feed, or animal waste. - AFTER touching garbage.
Add "life to years" through healthy ageing
For the first time in human history, the world will soon have more older people than children. The human race is ageing and we are unprepared. Unless we change the way we think and act about ageing, we will miss the opportunity to age in good health and to build a society where older people are respected and valued members of society. That is why this year the World Health Organization is dedicating it's birthday - on 7 April - World Health Day - to healthy ageing. Watch and share the official World Health Day 2012 video, and join the conversation on healthy ageing on Twitter #AddHealth2Life to be part of the change. Some photos in this production were kindly contributed by the following: - HelpAge International - Mosman Council, Australia - Aeneas Project
WHO: Key facts about Malaria (updated)
Half of the world's population is at risk of Malaria. This video is an introduction to this disease with a few key facts about its global epidemiology, symptoms, mode of transmission through infected mosquitoes, its diagnosis and treatment and, moreover, the main means to prevent its transmission and limit its spreading.
WHO: Global malaria progress and challenges in 2016
Over the past 15 years, there has been a dramatic decline in the global burden of malaria. Since 2000, nearly 60 countries have reduced their malaria cases by 75% or more, and the rate of new cases has decreased by 37% globally. But our journey is far from over. In 2015 alone, more than 400 000 people died of malaria, and there were 214 million new cases of the disease. For more information: http://www.who.int/malaria/en/
What's disability to me? Rachael's story.
The World Report on Disability is a major publication from the World Health Organization and World Bank, to be launched on 9 June 2011 in Geneva. The Report explores current evidence about disability, identifies needs, and highlights what works to improve the lives of people with disabilities in areas including health, rehabilitation, support, environments, education and employment. We want to hear from people with disabilities about what can be done to overcome barriers to participation in their communities. To continue the debate, we asked Rachael Johnson a woman with disabilities from the United Kingdom, "What's disability to you?" Sign up at the WHO Facebook page http://on.fb.me/fX1iN8 and send us your films, photos and stories. Please note: this film has captions in many languages, click on the cc button below the video.
WHO: Health care without avoidable infections - peoples' lives depend on it
No health system can claim to be free of avoidable infections. These avoidable infections, acquired through health care practices, affect patients, their families and health workers, in many different ways. There is a solution. Infection prevention and control measures are proven to prevent harm and a recent WHO guideline highlights the evidence behind such steps. Everyone can play their part in making people safer in healthcare - peoples' lives depend on it. This short video focuses on the key problems that cause avoidable infections, the impact they have and the measures people can take now. For more information: http://www.who.int/gpsc/en/
WHO: The SDG Health Price Tag: What will a healthier world cost?
Investments to achieve the health targets in the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) could prevent 97 million premature deaths globally between now and 2030, and add as much as 8.4 years of life expectancy in some countries. The SDG Health Price Tag estimates the costs and benefits of progressively expanding health services in order to reach 16 SDG health targets in 67 low- and middle-income countries that account for 75% of the world’s population. The analysis shows that most countries can afford the investments needed, but the poorest nations will continue to need assistance to reach the targets.
WHO Vector borne disease animation WHD2014
The theme of World Health Day 2014 is vector-borne diseases, under the slogan "Small bite: big threat". Vectors are small organisms that carry diseases and spread them from person to person and place to place. They can put our health at risk, at home and when we travel. Every year more than one million people die from vector-borne diseases, such as malaria, dengue, schistosomiasis, leishmaniasis and yellow fever. Many more people are left with chronic illness and disabilities as a result of infection. It is time to draw global attention to the threat posed by vectors and vector-borne diseases. The World Health Day campaign aims to raise awareness of the threat posed by vectors and vector-borne diseases and to encourage families and communities to take simple measures to protect themselves.
OMS : Detener el aumento de la diabetes y tomar las medidas necesarias para vencerla
Nuevos datos publicados por la Organización Mundial de la Salud revelan que la prevalencia de la diabetes ha aumentado continuamente y que desde 1980 se ha cuadruplicado, pasando de 108 a 422 millones de adultos, lo que equivale a uno de cada 11 adultos. No hay signos de que esta tendencia se vaya a invertir o detener, pese a que las medidas que hay que adoptar son bien simples: ejercicio regular y una alimentación sana. Y estos buenos hábitos, junto con una mejora de la detección y la observancia de los consejos médicos, ayudarían a quienes ya la padecen a tener una vida más sana y más larga. Más información en: http://who.int/campaigns/world-health-day/2016/es/
BreatheLife for Healthy People & Planet
A music video to raise awareness about air pollution & health - from the concert in Geneva by Ricky Kej and his World Music Ensemble during the first WHO Conference on Air Pollution and Health.
WHO: SAVE LIVES - Clean Your Hands  - No action today; no cure tomorrow
Every year, millions of patients are affected by infections transmitted during their stay in a health-care facility, where resistant germs are often transferred via the hands of health workers. Resistance to antimicrobials reduces or impedes the effectiveness of any treatment for the prevention and cure of infections. Hand hygiene is the most effective intervention to reduce transmission of infections and resistant germs. The World Health Organization recommends the 5 Moments for Hand Hygiene. Watch this video produced by WHO's Regional Office for the Eastern Mediterranean to learn more about Hand Hygiene and the WHO 5 moments !
WHO: The Ebola crisis in November 2015, one year after its terrifying peak
Dr Bruce Aylward, Special Representative of the Director-General for the Ebola Response and Assistant Director-General of WHO, reminds us in this interview about the Ebola crisis situation in West Africa in late 2014; and how the international community has faced this huge public health challenge since then. His interview ends with a series of key lessons learned that must be applied next time the world faces a pathogen like Ebola.
OMS: Promoción de la Salud - Declaración de Shanghai
La Declaración de Shanghai sobre Promoción de la Salud se publicó el 21 de noviembre de 2016 en la apertura de la 9.a Conferencia Mundial sobre Promoción de la Salud. La Declaración incluye el compromiso de adoptar decisiones políticas audaces sobre la salud, y hace hincapié en los vínculos existentes entre la salud y el bienestar, por una parte, y, por otra, la Agenda 2030 para el Desarrollo Sostenible y sus Objetivos de Desarrollo Sostenible. http://www.who.int/healthpromotion/conferences/9gchp/es/
WHO: Zika virus - Questions and answers (Q&A)
What is Zika virus? What are the symptoms? Should I avoid travelling? How can I protect myself and my family from Zika virus? Watch Zika Q&A and find the answers! ¡Los subtítulos en español están disponibles! Pulse el botón de herramientas para elegir el idioma. More information on Zika virus: http://www.who.int/csr/disease/zika/en/
Let’s be active for health for all
Walk, cycle, skip and swim: being physically active promotes health and protects people from cancers, diabetes, heart disease and obesity – key forms of noncommunicable diseases (NCDs). The Let’s be active campaign is promoting the advice of the WHO Global action plan on physical activity, which was endorsed at the World Health Assembly in 2018. This video was made in conjunction with the Olympic Channel with footage kindly provided by the Olympic Channel Archive, Ramblers Scotland, Walk21 Hong Kong, the University of Western Australia Swim for refugees initiative and multiple WHO offices. More information: www.who.int/lets-be-active/en
WHO: Breathe Life - How air pollution impacts your body
Air pollution is an invisible killer that lurks all around us, preying on the young and old. Learn how it slips unnoticed past our body's defenses causing deaths from heart attack, strokes, lung disease and cancer. Help breathe life back into our cities and take action to protect our health and climate at: http://BreatheLife2030.org
Systems thinking for Health Systems Strengthening
This video was produced by the Alliance for Health Policy and Systems Research and was filmed during the launch of the Alliance's 2009 Flagship Report: Systems Thinking for Health Systems Strengthening, at the Global Forum for Health Research in Cuba last November 2009. It features experts and policy-makers from LMIC's providing their views on Systems thinking and its potential contribution to health systems strengthening in developing countries. For more information: http://www.who.int/alliance-hpsr
WHO: Epilepsy, Treat it, Defeat it
Over 50 million people around the world suffer from epilepsy. This video seeks to address some of the misconceptions surrounding this disease, explaining how it is caused, where the burden is highest and the challenges faced by people with epilepsy and their families. It also outlines the WHO Programme on Reducing the Epilepsy Treatment Gap, which supports countries in improving access to treatment, currently inaccessible to 7 out of 10 people living with the disease. http://www.who.int/topics/epilepsy/en/
WHO: Noncommunicable diseases – High-level action needed to meet the SDGs and beat NCDs
Beat the drum to beat NCDs! On 18-20 October, 2017, WHO and the Presidency of Uruguay staged the Global Conference on NCDs in Montevideo. The focus of the conference was on accelerating all-of-government action to help achieve the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, promote health and achieve Sustainable Development Goal target 3.4, which is to achieve a one-third reduction by 2030 in premature death from NCDs, primarily cardiovascular diseases, cancers, lung diseases and diabetes. The highlight of the Conference was the launch of the Montevideo Roadmap on NCDs as a Sustainable Development Priority. More information: www.who.int/montevideo2017 Montevideo Roadmap for NCDs http://www.who.int/conferences/global-ncd-conference/Roadmap.pdf
Are you 1 in a billion? Join WHO in promoting health, keeping the world safe, serving the vulnerable
The World Health Organization (WHO) is committed to making a healthier humanity, where access to health care, protection from emergencies, and promotion of healthy lives are available to all. WHO’s “Triple Billion” goals provide focus for the world to make people healthier. Can you imagine by 2023 one billion more people with access to health services, one billion more kept safer from outbreaks and emergencies, and another billion living healthier? WHO and our partners can. Join us on the drive to provide health for all.
OMS: Breathe life – El camino a casa
Nueve de cada diez personas respiran un aire insalubre. La contaminación del aire es un asesino invisible que puede estar acechando, por ejemplo, en el camino de vuelta a casa e incluso en nuestros hogares. Ayuda a devolver una vida respirable a nuestras ciudades y actúa para proteger nuestra salud y nuestro clima a través de: http://BreatheLife2030.org.
WHO: Guardian of Health
Health is essential for people to reach their full potential. That’s why the World Health Organization works to make sure everyone everywhere has access to health services wherever and whenever they need them. WHO serves a unique role as the guardian of health. Watch this video to find out more. And visit http://www.who.int for more information
WHO: Bringing health to life
The World Health Organization is the driving force behind global health -- impacting all of our lives, whoever we are, wherever we live... http://www.who.int
OMS: Fortalecer la función del sistema de salud para abordar la violencia contra las mujeres
Una de cada tres mujeres en el mundo sufre violencia física y/o sexual por parte de su pareja o violencia sexual por parte de otra persona. Esta violencia genera consecuencias a corto y largo plazo sobre su salud. Los servicios de salud son un lugar donde las mujeres que han sufrido violencia pueden acudir para recibir asistencia y cuidados para su salud física y mental.
WHO: Saving mother's and children's lives
Produced in August 2011, this video highlights that every year, an estimated 360 000 women die in pregnancy and childbirth and around 8 million children die before their fifth birthday. Millions can be saved if the right health care is available. WHO's department of maternal, newborn, child and adolescent health: • generates and collect the latest evidence • sets global standards • helps to make treatments more affordable and effective • provides guidance on delivering the best possible care • designs training materials to give health workers the skills they need; and • helps countries to get the right policies and programmes in place, and monitor progress. Help us to make sure that women and children everywhere enjoy their right to health. (music in this video was kindly produced by Laurent Apffel/Lenz Music)
WHO: Putting Health First - What others are saying about WHO
Hear what stakeholders are saying about WHO in this short video produced for the launch WHO's Financing Dialogue, June 2013. The dialogue follows Member States' agreement on WHO's priorities for 2014-15, focusing on areas where the Organization has a unique function or comparative advantage. These priorities aim to improve the health of people around the world. For more information: http://www.who.int/mediacentre/events/meetings/2013/financing_dialogue/en/
WHO: Universal health coverage - the best investment for a safer, fairer and healthier world
Universal health coverage (UHC) means that all people can obtain the health services they need without suffering financial hardship. But UHC doesn’t only improve health. It reduces poverty, creates jobs, drives inclusive economic growth, promotes gender equality, and protects populations from epidemics. For more information: www.who.int/universal_health_coverage/en/
OMS : Violence contre les femmes - Renforcer la réponse du système de santé
Dans le monde une femme sur trois est victime de violences physiques et/ou sexuelles de la part d'un partenaire intime ou de violence sexuelle exercée par d’autres personnes que leur partenaire. Cette violence engendre à court et long terme un large éventail de conséquences sur la santé. Le système de santé est un lieu où les femmes qui ont subi des violences peuvent se rendre afin de bénéficier de services et de soutien nécessaires à leur santé physique et mentale.
WHO: Preventing suicide: a global imperative
Over 800 000 people die due to suicide every year, many more attempt suicide, and suicide is the second leading cause of death in 15-29-year-olds. In response to these alarming figures, WHO publishes its first World Suicide Report and gives a message of hope: suicides are preventable. Effective strategies exist and await their implementation. This includes the restriction of access to the most common means, including pesticides, firearms and certain medications, but also responsible reporting of suicide by the media to avoid sensationalizing it and providing information on where to seek help. As mental disorders and harmful use of alcohol contribute to many suicides around the world, early identification and effective management by health workers are key to ensuring that people receive the care they need. Communities also play a critical role. They can provide social support to vulnerable individuals and engage in follow-up care, fight stigma and support those bereaved by suicide. WHO’s first World Suicide Report calls upon individuals, communities and countries to act now for preventing suicide. For more information, please consult www.who.int/topics/suicide
OMS: Malaria a nivel mundial: progreso y problemas en el 2016
En los últimos 15 años, la carga mundial de la malaria se ha reducido drásticamente. Desde el 2000, cerca de 60 países han reducido los casos de malaria en un 75% o más y en un 37% los nuevos casos. Pero queda mucho camino por recorrer. Sólo en 2015, más de 400 000 personas fallecieron a causa de la enfermedad y se registraron 214 millones de nuevos casos. http://www.who.int/malaria/es/
WHO-FAO: Second International Conference on Nutrition
The global food system is broken. Millions of people aren’t getting enough to eat, and millions of others are eating too much of the wrong foods. Many families can’t afford enough nutrient rich foods like fresh fruit and vegetables, beans, meat and milk, while foods and drinks high in fat, sugar and salt are cheap and readily available. Undernutrition and overweight are now problems affecting people within the same communities. Country leaders from around the world gathered at the Second International Conference on Nutrition in Rome in November 2014 to commit to action needed to fix the global food system.
WHO: The Power of Health Workers
Health workers – they’re more powerful than you think. They get people back on their feet and back to work. They keep businesses succeeding and economies growing. The health sector is a major and growing source of jobs. But the world is facing a shortfall of 18 million health workers by 2030. The High-Level Commission on Health Employment and Economic Growth has identified 10 recommendations for transforming the global health workforce. It’s time to invest in health workers.
WHO: Message from Director-General for World Health Day 2016 on diabetes
Dr Margaret Chan, Director-General of WHO conveys this message for World Health Day, held annually on 7 April, which marks WHO's birthday. In 2016, WHO is marking the day by focussing on the rising global burden of diabetes, and measures to prevent, detect and manage this noncommunicable disease (NCD). The Organization is launching its first Global report on diabetes in conjunction with the event. For more information, go to: http://who.int/campaigns/world-health-day/2016/en/
WHO: Breathe Life – Clean Air, Healthy Future
Air pollution causes 1 in 9 deaths worldwide and is the largest single environmental health crisis we face. Launched by the World Health Organization and the Climate & Clean Air Coalition, Breathe Life is a global campaign to raise awareness of air pollution's impact on our health and our planet, and build a network of citizens, urban and national leaders, and health professionals to leverage change in our communities.
New WHO REPLACE initiative launched to eliminate industrially-produced trans fat
WHO on 14 May 2018 launched the REPLACE initiative to eliminate industrially produced trans fat by 2023 to reduce cardiovascular disease deaths, the world’s leading cause of death. WHO Director-General Dr Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus says implementing the six strategic actions in the REPLACE package will help achieve the elimination of trans-fat, and represent a major victory in the global fight against cardiovascular disease. Dr. Tom Frieden, President and CEO of Resolve to Save Lives, says “trans-fat is an unnecessary toxic chemical that kills, and there’s no reason people around the world should continue to be exposed.” More information www.who.int/replace-transfat.
WHO: Dementia – it affects us all
This short video tells what is like to live with dementia, and the impact that the condition can have on family and professional life. It outlines what each of us can do to help people living with dementia. It also emphasizes the role that country leaders can play in improving the lives of people living with dementia today, and in working towards a cure. Over 47 million people live with dementia worldwide. This figure is expected to almost triple by 2050. On 16-17 March 2015, WHO is bringing together ministers of health and experts from the research, clinical and nongovernmental communities to discuss the global problems posed by dementia. To watch the live webcast of the event, http://www.who.int/mediacentre/dementia-conference-live/2015/en/ #globaldementia
WHO: James Chau shares his personal experience of depression
For people living with depression, talking about it can be the first step towards recovery. In this short video, James Chau, news presenter and WHO Goodwill Ambassador for Sustainable Development Goals and Health, speaks of his personal experience of depression, and what helped him recover. This video was produced for WHO’s “Depression: let’s talk” campaign which runs from October 2016 for one year. Depression is also the theme of World Health Day 2017, which will be marked on 7 April. For more information: #LetsTalk http://www.who.int/depression/en
WHO: Nurses and midwives: key to universal health coverage
Nurses and midwives play a crucial role in health promotion, disease prevention, treatment and care. The World Health Organization estimates that nurses and midwives represent nearly one-half of the total number of health workers around the world. However, for all countries to reach Sustainable Development Goal 3 on health and well-being for all at all ages, WHO estimates that the world will need an additional 9 million nurses and midwives by 2030. This short video highlights the responsibilities of nurses and midwives, the challenges they face and what is needed to help them fulfil their full potential as key players in achieving universal health coverage. The video has been produced for the launch of the Nursing Now campaign. This three-year global campaign, run in collaboration with the International Council of Nurses and the World Health Organization, aims to improve health globally by raising the profile and status of nurses worldwide – influencing policymakers and supporting nurses themselves to lead, learn and build a global movement. For more information: www.who.int/hrh/nursing_midwifery/en/

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