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Asia Pacific Strategy for Emerging Diseases (2010) and Influenza Activities. Health Security and Emergencies (DSE) WHO Western Pacific Regional Office (WPRO). APSED Approach to Address Capacities One Framework: “3 in 1”.

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asia pacific strategy for emerging diseases 2010 and influenza activities

Asia Pacific Strategy for Emerging Diseases (2010) and Influenza Activities

Health Security and Emergencies (DSE)

WHO Western Pacific Regional Office (WPRO)

apsed approach to address capacities one framework 3 in 1
APSED Approach to Address Capacities One Framework: “3 in 1”
  • Is a common strategy for countries to strengthen national capacities required for managing emerging diseases
  • Is a common framework in the Region to develop the IHR core capacities
  • Is also a framework for strengthening the basic capacities required for pandemic preparedness and response
time difference from outbreak start to outbreak discovery and public communication
Time Difference from outbreak start to outbreak discovery and public communication

Fig. 4. Box plots of the median time difference from estimated outbreak start to outbreak discovery and public communication about the outbreak for selected WHO-verified outbreaks,1996–2009, across various WHO regions

Source: Emily h. Chan etc, PNAS, Dec 2010

process of developing apsed 2010
Process of Developing APSED (2010)

Discussion

Papers

Country

Consultations

Independent Review

Draft

APSED

(2010)

Bi-Regional Consultation

on APSED and Beyond

24-27 May 2010

5th TAG Meeting

6-9 July 2010

RCM

(Oct 2010)

process of developing apsed 20101
Process of Developing APSED (2010)

Voice/Outcomes of Country

and Regional Consultations

APSED

(2010)

Results of APSED (2005)

Common Indicators Assessments

Lessons learned from

Pandemic preparedness & response

apsed five objectives
APSED Five Objectives
  • Reduce the risk of emerging diseases
  • Strengthen early detection
  • Strengthen rapid response
  • Strengthen effective preparedness
  • Build technical partnership
expanded scope 8 focus areas
Expanded Scope: 8 Focus Areas
  • APSED (2010)
  • Surveillance, Risk Assessment and Response
  • Laboratory
  • Zoonoses
  • Infection Prevention and Control
  • Risk Communication
  • Public Health Emergency Preparedness
  • Regional Preparedness, Alert and Response
  • Monitoring and Evaluation

APSED (2005)

  • Surveillance and Response
  • Laboratory
  • Zoonoses
  • Infection Control
  • Risk Communication
8 focus areas key components
8 Focus Areas: Key Components
  • Each focus area contains key components for actions
focus area 1 surveillance risk assessment and response
FOCUS AREA 1:Surveillance, Risk Assessment and Response
  • APSED (2010)
  • Surveillance, Risk Assessment and Response
  • Laboratory
  • Zoonoses
  • Infection Prevention and Control
  • Risk Communication
  • Public Health Emergency Preparedness
  • Regional Preparedness, Alert and Response
  • Monitoring and Evaluation
  • Sensitive and timely surveillance systems can trigger early alerts and rapid response to minimize the impact of a potential outbreak.
  • Key components
    • Event-based surveillance
    • Indicator-based surveillance
    • Risk assessment capacity
    • Rapid response capacity
    • Field epidemiology training
focus area 2 laboratory
FOCUS AREA 2:Laboratory
  • APSED (2010)
  • Surveillance, Risk Assessment and Response
  • Laboratory
  • Zoonoses
  • Infection Prevention and Control
  • Risk Communication
  • Public Health Emergency Preparedness
  • Regional Preparedness, Alert and Response
  • Monitoring and Evaluation
  • Timely, accurate laboratory diagnosis in a safe environment is a cornerstone of any health system for emerging diseases
  • Key components
    • Accurate laboratory diagnosis
    • Laboratory support for surveillance and response
    • Coordination and laboratory networking
    • Biosafety
focus area 6 public health emergency preparedness
FOCUS AREA 6:Public Health Emergency Preparedness
  • APSED (2010)
  • Surveillance, Risk Assessment and Response
  • Laboratory
  • Zoonoses
  • Infection Prevention and Control
  • Risk Communication
  • Public Health Emergency Preparedness
  • Regional Preparedness, Alert and Response
  • Monitoring and Evaluation
  • Comprehensive plans and well-prepared systems can reduce the negative health, social and economic impacts of public health emergencies
  • Key components
    • Public health emergency planning
    • National IHR Focal Point functions
    • Points of entry preparedness
    • Response logistics
    • Clinical case management
conclusion
Conclusion
  • APSED (2010)
    • Provides a common framework for countries to strengthen national and local capacities required for managing all emerging infectious diseases and public health emergencies
    • A road map for Member States in the Asia Pacific Region to build up the IHR core capacity requirements
    • As APSED (2005), it can incorporate influenza activities to ensure its effective implementation
ad