This infographic provides an overview of select SIAPS interventions and results in line with six core health system functions: governance; capacity building; information for decision-making; financing; supply chain; and pharmaceutical services.
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For the French version of this article, please click here. For six years, the USAID-funded Systems for Improved Access to Pharmaceuticals and Services (SIAPS) program has been working with Mali’s Ministry of Health and Public Hygiene (MSHP) to enhance governance and transparency in the pharmaceutical sector, strengthen the supply chain system for pharmaceutical commodities, and […]
Le Mali célèbre les six ans d’activité du programme des systèmes pour l’amélioration de l’accès aux produits et services pharmaceutiques
Pendant six ans, le programme des systèmes pour l’amélioration de l’accès aux produits et services pharmaceutiques (SIAPS), financé par l’Agence des Etats-Unis pour le Développement Internationale (USAID) a apporté son soutien pour améliorer la gouvernance et la transparence dans le secteur pharmaceutique, fournir une assistance technique afin de développer des outils de gestion pharmaceutique et […]
By Juanita Folmsbee, Ukraine Country Project Director, SIAPS and SAFEMed To be fully effective, health system strengthening projects should have sustainable impact and lay the groundwork for future progress. Here’s how SIAPS’ work supported health system reform in Ukraine. SIAPS worked in Ukraine for four years, from 2013 through 2017. Ukraine has the most severe […]
This event has been canceled and will be rescheduled to a later date.
The 3rd Biennial Scientific Conference on Medical Products Regulation in Africa (SCOMRA), which took place November 27–28, 2017, in Accra, Ghana, focused on “Sustaining the Momentum for Regulatory Harmonization in Africa.” Participants and presenters shared their experiences and lessons learned to contribute to the future of medical products regulation and harmonization in Africa. Staff from the USAID-funded Systems for Improved Access to Pharmaceuticals and Services (SIAPS) program presented posters highlighting the program’s work and key findings. SIAPS’s participation in the conference was critical for highlighting the support the program has offered countries to strengthen their medicine regulatory systems since 2011.
The director of the Department of Pharmacy, Medicines, and Diagnostics (DPMED) wishes to adopt suitable software to strengthen the registration system for medicines and other health products. Although computerization yields improvements in the management of regulatory information, its effectiveness will largely depend on the presence of adequate medicines registration procedures and the system’s overall compliance with regional and international standards. This rapid evaluation thus seeks to analyze and understand Benin’s regulatory information management system for medicines registration, make appropriate recommendations, and propose an action plan based on emerging outcomes.
Model Business Process Flows for Registration of Medicines: A Guide for Establishing a Standardized Generic Version of SIAPS Pharmadex Software
The introduction of Pharmadex has so far targeted individual country requirements. Currently, under the African Medicines Regulatory Harmonization initiatives, efforts are underway to adopt common and harmonized processes and communication platforms for medicine registration in regional economic communities, such as EAC, ECOWAS, and the Southern African Development Community. The purpose of this report is therefore to describe the currently known processes in selected countries and develop a model set of business processes for medicine registration based on internationally accepted standards. These model business processes can then serve as the basis for establishing a model version of Pharmadex’s registration module.
Strengthening the Supply Chain Governance Framework for Pharmaceuticals and Health Products in the Philippines – Technical Brief
The Systems for Improved Access to Pharmaceuticals and Services (SIAPS) Project, funded by the US Agency for International Development, helps countries promote access to safe, quality, and cost-effective pharmaceuticals and health commodities by using a system strengthening approach that engages stakeholders, builds and strengthens existing health systems, or establishes a new one, if necessary. SIAPS strengthens pharmaceutical governance by working with the Department of Health and all in-country stakeholders involved in managing the supply chain to define roles, responsibilities, and accountability as well as to identify the critical steps moving forward to implement positive changes in the system. SIAPS ensures the involvement of all partners during the whole process. The overall goal is to promote stewardship for DOH and enable continuous, sustained progress.
Strengthening the Supply Chain Governance Framework for Pharmaceuticals and Health Products in the Philippines
The Department of Health (DOH) is ultimately responsible and accountable for ensuring that Filipinos have access to quality health services. An effective supply chain is essential for DOH to ensure that lifesaving health products are available, accessible, and effectively used for clients. Recently, the DOH has shown its commitment by creating the Supply Chain Management Unit (SCMU) in March 2016. SIAPS conducted a thorough desk review of previous assessments and DOH’s various internal SCM policies. SIAPS also helped coordinate meetings with various DOH offices to identify and validate current experiences in SCM and to obtain recommendations to strengthen SCM governance of DOH.
- Rapport de quantification des produits de la santé reproductive, maternelle, néonatale et infantile pour la période de janvier 2017 à décembre 2020
La présente activité avait pour objectif d’apporter un soutien au Ministère de la Santé et de l’Hygiène publique (MSHP) pour […]
Project dates: September 2012 – December 2016
The USAID-funded Systems for Improved Access to Pharmaceuticals and Services (SIAPS) is holding an end of program event on March […]