This study was conducted in order to understand the dynamics of each country in Southern Africa by documenting barriers facing refugees in accessing health care services and aiming to make policy recommendations based on findings. A desktop search was conducted through which papers using both qualitative and quantitative methods were gathered for analysis.
Background: Chronic Comorbid conditions are emerging to be a global concern; while management interventions remain being medical oriented and fragmented, with diminutive regard to the cultural aspects of people especially at the primary health care levels.
Background: Community health workers (CHWs) play key roles in delivering health programmes in many countries worldwide. CHW programmes can improve coverage of maternal and child health services for the most disadvantaged and remote communities, leading to substantial benefits for mothers and children.
Two biotypes of the invasive species, Chromolaena odorata are known to be present in Africa, viz. the Asian/West African biotype (AWAB) and the southern African biotype (SAB). Although the phytochemistry, ethnomedicinal and ethnopharmacological relevance of the AWAB has been elucidated, the SAB plants have received little or no attention.
Respondents (n = 180) from Mutale municipality, Limpopo Province, South Africa, were interviewed so as to assess the factors affecting the use of medicinal herbs in treatment of livestock diseases. A significantly greater proportion of males (79.8%) than females (52.7%) preferred a combination of treatment methods (P < 0.05).
Attrition of student nurses is increasingly gaining attention in the context of chronic shortage of nurses globally. Nursing education institutions are implementing a range of student support interventions to address student dropout. Literature however shows that most of the existing interventions are not comprehensive and they focus on addressing the pathology by fixing students problems.
Decades after its original publication, Year of Fire, Year of Ash still stands as one of the leading accounts of the 1976-77 Soweto Revolt, one of the most significant acts of resistance in the history of the South African anti-apartheid movement.
This article argues that religious beliefs significantly influence a community’s understanding
and experience of climate change adaptation, indicating the need for an inclusion of such
information in climate change adaptation education. Data were collected using the Q-method,
whereby recurring statements were identified from semi-structured interviews with
Last year, 1985, the 30th anniversary of the Freedom Charter,
saw an impressive regrouping, through the United Democratic
Front, of political forces which identify with the Congress
Alliance of the 1950s and with the Freedom Charter itself to
which this movement gave birth. It seems appropriate then, at