By Carlos F. Amábile-Cuevas (auth.), Aníbal de J. Sosa, Denis K. Byarugaba, Carlos F. Amábile-Cuevas, Po-Ren Hsueh, Samuel Kariuki, Iruka N. Okeke (eds.)
"Antimicrobial Resistance in constructing Countries, edited by way of Drs. Anibal Sosa and Denis Byarugaba, and their affiliate editors is exclusive in concentrating on antimicrobial resistance because it pertains to, and threatens constructing nations. it really is curious that it has taken this lengthy to supply a booklet devoted to antibiotic resistance during this a part of the area. you could ask "why?", considering that resistance is and has been so universal there. in reality, while resistance has been addressed for the earlier 4 a long time via specialists within the industrialized global, stories describing the matter and the general public well-being scenario within the constructing international have lagged at the back of. even supposing we've realized a lot from stories of the genetics and molecular biology of the matter from investigations in industrialized nations, it truly is in constructing international locations the place extra reviews and efforts are wanted. With shuttle encouraging the delivery of microbes, the data during this publication may have huge sweeping profit, not just for constructing international locations, but in addition for the area at huge. Surveillance of resistance and the prevention of resistance desire recognition on a global foundation. enhancing antibiotic use calls for a world effort".
Prof. Stuart B. Levy
Tufts college tuition of Medicine
The Alliance for Prudent Use of Antibiotics Boston, MA
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Additional info for Antimicrobial Resistance in Developing Countries
Chemother. 54:952–955. Obadare, E. 2005. A crisis of trust: history, politics, religion and the polio controversy in Northern Nigeria. Patterns Prejudice 39:265–266. Okeke, I. 2003. Antibiotic use and resistance in developing countries. In the resistance phenomenon in microbes and infectious disease vectors: implications for human health and strategies for containment – Workshop Summary, ed. S. Knobler, S. Lemon, M. Najafi, and T. Burroughs, pp. 132–139. Washington DC: Institute of Medicine, National Academy of Science.
Within-country disparities can be even more polarized so that separation of public health problems along geographical and regional lines alone is overly simplistic. It is not entirely clear how these disparities play out in the epidemiology of antimicrobial resistance. Resistance is an externality so that the resistance-promoting activities of some may have consequences for others. People living in poverty are least able to buffer themselves from the consequences of resistance, even though they may contribute less to the problem in terms of selective pressure.
And Scott, J. A. 2005. Bacteremia among children admitted to a rural hospital in Kenya. N. Engl. J. Med. 352:39–47. , and Parton, K. A. 2000. Family self-medication and antibiotics abuse for children and juveniles in a Chinese city. Soc. Sci. Med. 50:1445–1450. D’Alessandro, U. and Buttiens, H. 2001. History and importance of antimalarial drug resistance. Trop. Med. Int. Health 6:845–848. Ehrenberg, J. P. and Ault, S. K. 2005. Neglected diseases of neglected populations: thinking to reshape the determinants of health in Latin America and the Caribbean.
Antimicrobial Resistance in Developing Countries by Carlos F. Amábile-Cuevas (auth.), Aníbal de J. Sosa, Denis K. Byarugaba, Carlos F. Amábile-Cuevas, Po-Ren Hsueh, Samuel Kariuki, Iruka N. Okeke (eds.)