Displaying publications 1 - 20 of 614 in total

  1. Swellengrebel NH, Swellengrebel-de Graaf JMH
    Parasitology, 1920;12:180-198.
    DOI: 10.1017/S0031182000014177
    Matched MeSH terms: Indonesia
  2. Grey JCP
    Malayan Medical Journal, 1936;11:115-6.
    Matched MeSH terms: Indonesia
  3. Dy FJ
    Bull. World Health Organ., 1954;11(4-5):725-63.
    PMID: 13209318
    The author summarizes the information given by 13 governments-Afghanistan, Burma, Ceylon, China, India, Indonesia, Malaya, Netherlands New Guinea, Philippines, Portuguese India, Sarawak, Thailand, and Viet Nam-on their existing and proposed malaria-control programmes in response to a questionnaire prepared by WHO for discussion at the First Asian Malaria Conference, which was held in Bangkok in September 1953.Although in late 1953 nearly 46.5 million of the 271 million people living in malarious regions were protected against the disease, more than 224 million others were still unprotected.It is noted that residual-insecticide spraying-the basis of most campaigns-has significantly reduced spleen- and parasite-rates; that the minor opposition to spraying initially encountered in some places quickly disappeared as the benefits became apparent; that malaria control has resulted in general improvements in public health and has promoted socio-economic development; that anopheline resistance to the insecticides used has not been observed; that ten governments voiced the need for indoctrination of public officials concerning malaria control; and that there is a trend among governments to make financial provision for long-term malaria-control schemes.
    Matched MeSH terms: Indonesia
  4. Felsenfeld O
    Bull. World Health Organ., 1963;28(3):289-96.
    PMID: 13962884
    The author discusses some of the features of the cholera epidemic caused by El Tor vibrios in 1961-62 in the Western Pacific. The disease originated in the Celebes and spread from there to other parts of Indonesia, to Sarawak and, possibly, to Kwangtung. Hong Kong and Macau were most probably infected from Kwangtung. Subsequently the disease reached the Philippines, progressing from Manila southwards to the other islands, whence it invaded British Borneo. The El Tor epidemic did not differ clinically or epidemiologically from other cholera outbreaks observed during the past decade. The disease attacked poor, under-nourished people living under insanitary conditions. It spread along the coastline and, to a limited extent, along inland waterways. The authorities in the affected territories recommended that the quarantine regulations, sanitary measures and treatment methods used against cholera caused by the so-called "true" cholera vibrios be applied also to cholera caused by El Tor vibrios.
    Matched MeSH terms: Indonesia
  5. Von Keep PA
    Adv Fertil Control, 1967;2:1-5.
    PMID: 12275322
    Matched MeSH terms: Indonesia
  6. Burton-Bradley BG
    Med. J. Aust., 1968 Feb 17;1(7):252-6.
    PMID: 5642836
    Matched MeSH terms: Indonesia
  7. Lie-Injo Luan Eng, Lopez CG, Poey-Oey Hoey Giok
    Am. J. Hum. Genet., 1968 Mar;20(2):101-6.
    PMID: 5643177
    Matched MeSH terms: Indonesia
  8. Leatherman GH
    Int Dent J, 1969 Mar;19(1):49-54.
    PMID: 5253825
    Matched MeSH terms: Indonesia
  9. Perkin GW
    Adv Fertil Control, 1969 Sep;4(3):37-42.
    PMID: 12146214
    Matched MeSH terms: Indonesia
  10. Yokogawa M
    Adv. Parasitol., 1969;7:375-87.
    PMID: 4935271
    Matched MeSH terms: Indonesia
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