Presentation on theme: "DFID and the Health MDGs"— Presentation transcript:
1 DFID and the Health MDGs James Droop16 March 2010
2 1.C: Halve, between 1990 and 2015, the proportion of people who suffer from hunger (Prevalence of underweight children under-five years of age)4: Reduce by two-thirds, between 1990 and 2015, the under-five mortality rate5.A: Reduce by three quarters, between 1990 and 2015, the maternal mortality ratio. B: Achieve, by 2015, universal access to reproductive health6.A: Have halted by 2015 and begun to reverse the spread of HIV/AIDS. B: Achieve, by 2010, universal access to treatment for HIV/AIDS for all those who need it. C: Have halted by 2015 and begun to reverse the incidence of malaria and other major diseases
3 DFID health spend by types of aid 2008/09 (provisional data) 25 x increase02/ /09(2% to 17%bilateral aid)Source: DFID, Health Portfolio Review 2009
16 ODA Commitments for Health (1995-2008) ODA Commitments for Nutrition,RH:Population policy and administrative management – Population development policies; census work; vital registration; migration data; demographic research/analysis; reproductive health research; unspecified population activities.Reproductive health care – promotion of reproductive health; prenatal and postnatal care including delivery; prevention and treatment of infertility; prevention and management of consequences of abortion; safe motherhood activitiesFamily Planning – Family planning services including counseling; information, education, and communication (IEC) activities; delivery of contraceptives; capacity building and training.Personnel development for population and reproductive health – Education and training of health staff for population and reproductive health care services.Source: OECD/DACNote: RH includes population policy and administrative management, reproductive health care, family planning, personnel development for population and reproductive health16
20 Health Financing: Needs and Resources If commitments met and GDP growth continues – no gap (when aggregated across countries)If stay at current levels of DAH – gap $28bn – $37bn by 2015
21 2007 DFID Health StrategyIncreasing the amount and improving the use of resources for healthExpanding access to basic services through stronger systemsImproving effectiveness of multilateral systemDemonstrating results and improving evidence£7bn health spend 2008/15 (£1009m 08/09)
23 AIDS StrategyBetween over £1.5 billion to support the global AIDS response - second largest donor after the US.£1 bn for the Global Fund for £6 bn over 7 years for healthA 50% increase in funding for research and development of AIDS vaccines and microbicidesStronger health systems to facilitate the scale up of preventative measures, such as prevention of mother to child transmission of HIV, help more effectively address co-morbidity of HIV with TB, malaria and other diseases and they will help deliver ARVs to those who need them.
24 DFID and Global Health £7bn Commitment to health 2008 – 2015 £1bn to GFTAMPolicy engagementStrong health systems and coordination focusBoard membership - GFATM, GAVI and UNITAIDPrimary spend through bilateral programmesSignificant funding to GHIs and multilateralsEC, WB, GFATM, UNITAID, GAVI and UNFPA
33 My favorite slide. Thanks to Steve Kinzett who is here from Kenya My favorite slide. Thanks to Steve Kinzett who is here from Kenya. What happens once the drug reaches the country. Wont explain it. I am sure Steve will be happy to do it over a glass of wine at dinner.
34 International Health Partnership (IHP+) "To work together in more efficient ways to improve health care and health outcomes…Led by country governments acting with their civil society we will tackle the challenges facing country health systems….To build on and use the existing systems at country level…To be held to account in implementing this compact"Global Compact, September 2007Compact doesn’t speak of mutual accountability