Displaying publications 1 - 20 of 300 in total

  1. Abdullah BJ, Ng KH, Pathmanathan R
    Med. J. Malaysia, 1999 Jun;54(2):169-74.
    PMID: 10972025
    Teleradiology is the most mature and rapidly evolving specialty in telemedicine. The use of teleradiology has grown tremendously during the past few years. This article describes the role of teleradiology in health care along with a brief history of its development in tandem with advances in telecommunications and computer technologies. Teleradiology standards, image acquisition, data compression, transmission and image interpretation are summarised. The impact of teleradiology in the practice of radiology, traces the evolution of the modality especially in the Malaysian perspective and its current and future role are discussed.
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care*
  2. Singh K
    Med J Malaya, 1970 Dec;25(2):79-82.
    PMID: 4251139
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care*
  3. Med. J. Malaysia, 1995 May;50 Suppl A:S20-1.
    PMID: 10968008
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care/legislation & jurisprudence*; Delivery of Health Care/organization & administration*
  4. Portelly J
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care
  5. BMC Public Health, 2012 Nov 27;12 Suppl 2:A1-40.
    PMID: 23211035
    A1. The post discharge stroke care services in Malaysia: a pilot analysis of self-reported practices of family medicine specialists at public health centres
    Authors: Aznida Firzah Abdul Aziz, Nor Azah Aziz, Saperi Sulong and Syed Mohamed Aljunid
    A2. Home-based carer-assisted therapy for people with stroke: findings from a randomised controlled trial
    Authors: Nor Azlin Mohd Nordin, Noor Azah Aziz, Saperi Sulong and Syed Mohamed Aljunid
    A3. Disaster management: a study on knowledge, attitude and practice of emergency nurse and community health nurse
    Authors: Nurul’Ain Ahayalimudin, Aniza Ismail and Ismail Mohd Saiboon
    A4. Patient-reported outcomes after one year of periodontal treatment at public specialist dental clinics in Peninsular Malaysia
    Authors: Tuti Ningseh Mohd Dom, Syed Mohamed Al Junid, Mohd Rizal Abd Manaf, Khairiyah Abd Muttalib, Ahmad Sharifuddin Mohd Asari, Rasidah Ayob, Yuhaniz Ahmad Yaziz, Noorlin Ishak, Hanizah Abdul Aziz and Noordin Kasan
    A5. Level of patients' satisfaction toward National Health Insurance in Istanbul City-Turkey
    Authors: Saad Ahmed Ali Jadoo, Sharifa Ezat Wan Puteh, Zafar Ahmed and Ammar Jawdat
    A6. Epidemiological pattern of acute respiratory infection among under-fives in Almazar Aljanoubi District -South Jordan
    Authors: Ibrahim Al-nawaiseh, Ahmad Alkafajei, Jamal Hisham Hashim, Zaleha Md Isa, Nedal Awad Alnawaiseh and Samar Jameel Salahat
    A7. Function and quality of life following stroke rehabilitation: have our stroke patients gained optimum recovery?
    Authors: Nor Azlin Mohd Nordin, Noor Azah Aziz, Saperi Sulong and Syed Mohamed Aljunid
    A8. Health impact of intimate partner violence and implication on services in Malaysia
    Authors: Siti Hawa Ali, Tengku Nur Fadzilah Tengku Hassan, Halim Salleh and Harmy Mohamed Yusoff
    A9. Human impact and financial loss of floods in Southeast Asia, from 2007 to 2011
    Authors: Isidore Koffi Kouadio, Hasanain Faisal Ghazi and Syed Mohamed Aljunid
    A10. Factors affecting demand for individual health insurance in Malaysia
    Authors: Arpah Abu Bakar, Angappan Regupathi, Syed Mohamed Aljunid and Mohd Azahadi Omar
    A11. Case control study on risk factors associated with esophageal cancer in Yemen
    Authors: Al-abed Ali Ahmed Al-abed, Azmi Mohd Tamil and Sami Abdo Radman Al-Dubai
    A12. Obesity and the poor women living in urban slum areas: health system response
    Authors: Digna N Purwaningrum, Mubasysyir Hasanbasri and Laksono Trisnantoro
    A13. Potential of mobile technology in meeting the public health needs in developing countries
    Authors: Isidore Koffi Kouadio, Hasanain Faisal Ghazi, Namaitijiang Maimaiti, Azam Rahimi and Syed Mohamed Aljunid
    A14. Quality of life among Jordanian patients on haemodialysis and their caregivers
    Authors: Emad A Shdaifat and Mohd Rizal Abdul Manaf
    A15. Patient satisfaction with services in physiotherapy clinics: a cross sectional study at teaching hospitals in Klang Valley
    Authors: Mohamad Nasaruddin Mahdzir and Aniza Ismail
    A16. How should the health system react to informal drug dispensaries? The case of self-medication in Yogyakarta Province
    Authors: Eunice Setiawan, Mubasysyir Hasanbasri and Laksono Trisnantoro
    A17. Cervical cancer in Malaysia: can we improve our screening and preventive practice?
    Authors: Shanthi Varatharajan, M Majdah, Syed Aljunid, Won-Sun Chen, A Mukarramah and Chee-Meng Yong
    A18. Burden of risk factors for non-communicable diseases: an epidemiological review of the evidence from INDEPTH Health and Demographic Surveillance System (HDSS) in Indonesia
    Authors: Dwidjo Susilo, Istiti Kandarina, Siwi Padmawati and Laksono Trisnantoro
    A19. Carbonated drinks, chips intake and their relation to Intelligence Quotient (IQ) among primary school children in Baghdad city, Iraq
    Authors: Hasanain Faisal Ghazi, Zaleha Md Isa, Mohammed A AbdalQader, Isidore Koffi Kouadio, Azam Rahimi, Namaitijiang Maimaiti and Syed Mohamed Aljunid
    A20. Outcomes of home health care and telephone home visit by pharmacist in type 2 diabetes patients on hospital readmission: a case study at Bangplama Hospital, Suphanburi Province, Thailand
    Authors: Nilawan Upakdee and Suwicha Mankongdee
    A21. Selection of HMG-coenzyme A reductase inhibitors using multiattribute scoring tool
    Authors: Azuana Ramli, Syed Mohamed Aljunid, Saperi Sulong and Faridah Aryani Mohd Yusof
    A22. Role of microRNAs in the pathophysiology of sporadic colorectal cancer
    Authors: Fung Lin Yong, Chee Wei Law and Chee Woon Wang
    A23. Health systems, policies and infant mortality in developing countries
    Authors:David Baguma, Jamal Hisham Hashim and Syed Mohamed Aljunid
    A24. Health system for maternal health – a case study from Papua, Indonesia
    Authors: Tiara Marthias and Laksono Trisnantoro
    A25. Main challenges in developing biotechnology industry in Malaysia: perspectives from the innovative biotechnology firms
    Authors: Gulifeiya Abuduxike, Syed Mohamed Aljunid and Saperi Sulong
    A26. Periodontal disease as an indicator of chronic non-communicable diseases: evidence from literatures
    Authors:Tuti Ningseh Mohd Dom, Shahida Mohd Said, Aznida Firzah Abdul Aziz, Mohd Rizal Abdul Manaf and Syed Mohamed Aljunid
    A27. Alert Village: an awareness and health promotion programme on healthy behaviors
    Authors: Asmaripa Ainy, Misnaniarti Makky and Nur Alam Fajar
    A28. Burden of non-communicable diseases among the Orang Asli community and patient satisfaction on non-communicable diseases management at public health facilities
    Authors: Netty Darwina and Sharifa Ezat Wan Puteh
    A29. Beta-thalassaemia major – a public health problem in Malaysia: impacts, coping strategies and needs of parents with affected children
    Authors: Nursalihah Muhammad, Jin Ai Mary Anne Tan, Elizabeth George and Wong Li Ping
    A30. Incidence of bacterial meningitis in South East Asia region
    Authors: Namaitijiang Maimaiti, Zaleha Md Isa, Azam Rahimi, Isidore Koffi Kouadio, Hasanain Faisal Ghazi and Syed Mohamed Aljunid
    A31. Evidence-based budgeting policy in maternal and child health programme: do they work?
    Authors: M Faozi Kurniawan, Deni Harbianto, Digna Purwaningrum and Tiara Marthias
    A32. Improving mental health policy in the case of schizophrenia in Thailand: evidence-based information for efficient solutions
    Authors: Pudtan Phanthunane, Theo Vos, Harvey Whiteford and Melanie Bertram
    A33. A study on social determinants of infant mortality in Malaysia
    Authors: Amaluddin Ahmad
    A34. Expression of circulating micro-RNAs in hypertensive patients with left ventricular hypertrophy
    Authors: Soh Zi Ling, Chee Kok Han, Wong Chew Ming and Wang Chee Woon
    A35. The influence of mother’s embrace on the level of infant pain during injection
    Authors:Arie Kusumaningrum and Regina Natalia
    A36. Information needs as perceived by caregivers and patients following stroke: a qualitative systematic review
    Authors: Nor Haty Hassan, Syed Mohamed Aljunid and Peter Davis
    A37. Factors influencing willingness to pay for healthcare
    Authors: Azimatun Noor Aizuddin, Saperi Sulong and Syed Mohamed Aljunid
    A38. Influence of antenatal care on birth weight: a cross sectional study in Baghdad City, Iraq
    Authors: Mohammed A Abdal Qader, Idayu Badilla, Rahmah Mohd Amin and Hasanain Faisal Ghazi
    A39. Asthma treatment adherence among asthmatic patients in Yazd
    Authors: Azam Rahimi, Saperi Sulong, Namaitijiang Maimaiti, Hasanain Faisal Ghazi, Koffi Isidore Kouadio and Hidayatulfathi Othman
    A40. Cost analysis of colorectal cancer (CRC) management in UKM Medical Centre using clinical pathway
    Authors: Natrah Mohd, Sharifa Ezat, Syed Mohamed Aljunid, Mohd Rizal Abdul Manaf, Saperi Sulong, Ismail Sagap and Muhd Azrif
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care*
  6. Idris I
    Med. J. Malaysia, 2003 Mar;58 Suppl A:119-22.
    PMID: 14556359
    The people who are in detention are screened by the Medical Officer of the Prison and if they are found to be unwell, these prisoners will be accommodated in the sickbay and medical treatment will be provided. If their sickness needs further investigations and management, they will be sent to the Government Hospital. If the prisoners are found to have infectious or contagious diseases, steps will be taken to prevent the spread of these diseases to other prisoners in the prison. Prisoners are given time to exercise to maintain good health and their clothing are regularly washed to make sure that they will not contract skin diseases, e.g. scabies, ringworm, etc. The Prison Department since 1989 has increasing numbers of HIV positive prisoners. The Department complies with this problem by sending staff for courses, lectures and seminars so that they will be able to handle these prisoners more efficiently in the prison. When these HIV/AIDS prisoners' condition turns bad, they are usually transferred to a Government Hospital. Another of the Prison Department's prominent medical problem among the prisoners is drug addiction. Staff trained with skill and techniques are counselors for the drug related prisoners. Realizing and in anticipation that the sickbays in the prisons are going to be full of HIV/AIDS prisoners and drug related prisoners, special attention will be given to more allocation to upgrade the sickbays in the prison. White attires will be provided to the sick prisoners in the sickbays so that they will look neat and clean. More doctors, medical assistants and nurses will be employed so that appropriate medical care or rather more appropriate medical care can be provided to the sick prisoners in the prisons. The Prison Department is in the process of privatizing medical care for prisoners in the prison and the Department is also trying to convert some prisons to be medical prisons so that adequate medical care can be given to the sick prisoners.
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care/standards*
  7. Chen PC
    Med. J. Malaysia, 1975 Jun;29(4):237-9.
    PMID: 1196171
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care*
  8. Cheong WL
    Health Aff (Millwood), 2016 08 01;35(8):1547.
    PMID: 27503988 DOI: 10.1377/hlthaff.2016.0791
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care*
  9. Ritom MH
    Med. J. Malaysia, 2003 Mar;58 Suppl A:72-7.
    PMID: 14556353
    Human Rights traditionally refer to rights and freedom that are inherent to every human being. They are based on Human Rights Law and concern the respect for dignity and worth of a person. These rights are universal, inalienable, indivisible, inter-related and interdependent. Members of Societies are detained for varied reasons and are made up of different age groups and gender. The United Nations through its numerous agencies, associated Conventions, Treaties and Resolutions have laid down guidelines that govern the rights of those under detention. Article 5 of General Assembly Resolution 45/111 clearly stipulates that except for those limitations that are demonstrably necessitated by the fact of incarceration, all prisoners shall retain the human rights and fundamental freedom set out in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. As such, the Medical and Health Care of People under Detention should not be any different from the other members of societies. The Right to Health and Medical Care is stipulated under various Articles contained in the UN Bill of Human Rights (UDHR, ICCPCR and ICESCR) as well as other Conventions, e.g. Convention against Torture (CAT), Convention on Rights of the Child (CRC) and Convention for the Extinction of all Forms of Discrimination against Women (CEDAW). The United Nations have also developed specific guidelines and instruments for Treatment of People under Detention. These include the General Assembly Resolution 45/111 December 1990 elucidating the Basic Principles for Treatment of Prisoners, ECOSOG resolution 663C and 2076 regarding the Standard Minimum Rules for the Treatment of Prisoners which covers rules pertaining to accommodation and Medical Services, General Assembly Resolution 37/194 on Principles of Medical Ethics relevant to the role of health personnel, particularly Physicians, in the Protection of Prisoners and Detainees against Torture and Other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment.
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care/legislation & jurisprudence*; Delivery of Health Care/ethics
  10. Abraham R
    Med. J. Malaysia, 2003 Mar;58 Suppl A:123-33.
    PMID: 14556360
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care/legislation & jurisprudence*; Delivery of Health Care/standards*
  11. Reidpath DD, Olafsdottir AE, Pokhrel S, Allotey P
    BMC Public Health, 2012;12 Suppl 1:S3.
    PMID: 22992346 DOI: 10.1186/1471-2458-12-S1-S3
    In the health systems literature one can see discussions about the trade off between the equity achievable by the system and its efficiency. Essentially it is argued that as greater health equity is achieved, so the level of efficiency will diminish. This argument is borrowed from economics literature on market efficiency. In the application of the economic argument to health, however, serious errors have been made, because it is quite reasonable to talk of both health equity being a desirable output of a health system, and the efficient production of that output. In this article we discuss notions of efficiency, and the equity-efficiency trade off, before considering the implications of this for health systems.
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care/organization & administration*
  12. Yeoh PL, Hornetz K, Ahmad Shauki NI, Dahlui M
    PLoS ONE, 2015;10(8):e0135301.
    PMID: 26270471 DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0135301
    Recent papers on monitoring of health services affirmed that while antenatal care (ANC) is an effective measure, quality is still a problem. Quality in maternal services "…involves providing a minimum level of care to all pregnant women…" Yet adherence to a minimum level of recommended ANC content appears to be unmet. Comprehensive review of ANC content rendered in environments with rapid changes in demographic, socio-economic, lifestyle and morbidity was sparse. Malaysia is such a country that has undergone these transitions with tremendous progress in health. However, recent progress in pregnancy outcomes is stagnating. This study aims to analyse adherence to recommended ANC; specifically, to examine the extent of adherence to recommended ANC content and to determine the factors influencing ANC content score.
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care*
  13. Abdul Rashid AR
    Med. J. Malaysia, 2008 Aug;63(3):185-7.
    PMID: 19248686
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care/organization & administration*
  14. Abidi SS, Cheah YN, Curran J
    IEEE Trans Inf Technol Biomed, 2005 Jun;9(2):193-204.
    PMID: 16138536
    Tacit knowledge of health-care experts is an important source of experiential know-how, yet due to various operational and technical reasons, such health-care knowledge is not entirely harnessed and put into professional practice. Emerging knowledge-management (KM) solutions suggest strategies to acquire the seemingly intractable and nonarticulated tacit knowledge of health-care experts. This paper presents a KM methodology, together with its computational implementation, to 1) acquire the tacit knowledge possessed by health-care experts; 2) represent the acquired tacit health-care knowledge in a computational formalism--i.e., clinical scenarios--that allows the reuse of stored knowledge to acquire tacit knowledge; and 3) crystallize the acquired tacit knowledge so that it is validated for health-care decision-support and medical education systems.
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care/organization & administration*
  15. Chan SC
    Med. J. Malaysia, 2005 Jun;60(2):127-9.
    PMID: 16114150
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care/trends
  16. Abdul Latiff SB
    Kaohsiung J. Med. Sci., 1999;15 Suppl:S75-8.
    PMID: 10422428
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care*
  17. Chen PCY
    Med. J. Malaysia, 1986 Mar;41(1):93-8.
    PMID: 3796358
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care*
  18. Chen PCY
    Med. J. Malaysia, 1985 Sep;40(3):177-84.
    PMID: 3842713
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care/economics
  19. Chen PCY
    Med. J. Malaysia, 1980 Dec;35(2):102-8.
    PMID: 6790916
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care/economics*
  20. Hassali MA, Saleem F
    Res Social Adm Pharm, 2014 08 01;10(6):923.
    PMID: 25176322 DOI: 10.1016/j.sapharm.2014.07.005
    Matched MeSH terms: Delivery of Health Care*
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