ReAct Africa has continued to expand in the region since its inception, engaging with AMR champions, governments, academia, CSOs including Faith-based Organizations in more than 33 countries.
As part of these expansion efforts, ReAct Africa has opened its head office in Lusaka, Zambia to be hosted by the Pharmaceutical Systems Africa (PSA). ReAct Africa will maintain some staff in Nairobi, Kenya. PSA offers an extensive and comprehensive array of services to help developing countries implement best-in-class pharmaceutical supply management.
Mirfin Mpundu, Director of ReAct Africa says:
“It is a great privilege working with so many countries and looking at the progress and commitment in implementing measures to contain antimicrobial resistance. Our programs are touching and helping many people across the continent.”
Strong regional voice on AMR
ReAct Africa continues to support countries in the region to develop and implement their National Action Plans to address AMR. Strengthening stakeholder platforms for engagement, CSO collaboration, capacity building, and being a regional voice on AMR and infectious diseases.
The node also works and collaborates with the WHO, OIE, FAO, Regional Economic Communities like Southern African Development Community, East African Community, and Africa CDC among other key stakeholders.
More news and opinion from 2020
- Nurse Dorce, Indonesia: Treating small patients with much love and infection prevention – a success story
- ReAct highlights during World Antimicrobial Awareness week 2020
- ReAct Asia Pacific: Winners of 2020 photography competition
- WAAW ReAct Africa: Engaging civil society and students
- WAAW in Indonesia: Focus on One Health approach to AMR
- Innovate4Health’s 32 finalist teams: For social innovations to address emerging infectious diseases!
- ReAct Open Letter: 5 key points to One Health Global Leaders Group on Antimicrobial Resistance
- New ReAct Report: Treatment of newborn sepsis is threatened – effective antibiotics essential
- Upcoming ReAct Africa Conference: What is the status of the NAPs on AMR in the African region?
- Animal welfare and antibiotic resistance in food animals
- ReAct activities for World Antimicrobial Awareness Week 2020
- Dr. Honar Cherif: My patients can recieve 5-10 courses of antibiotics during their cancer treatment
- New ReAct Report: Antibiotic resistance affects men and women differently
- ReAct Asia Pacific: Photo competition for students – health in focus
- 4 take aways from WHO’s first global report on sepsis
- Launch of global student design sprint – Innovate4Health
- World Sepsis Day – antibiotics essential in treatment of sepsis
- The new Pharmaceutical Strategy for Europe – an opportunity to put public interest first
- 4 key reflections on the recently launched WHO GLASS-report
- Key points from ReAct’s comments to the Independent Panel on Evidence
- ReAct Interview: From zoologist to community engagement on AMR
- ReAct Africa expands
- COVID-19 resolution – a missed opportunity to address global pandemic response more broadly
- What everyone needs to know about clinical research
- New ReAct Policy Brief: Successful cancer treatment relies on effective antibiotics
- Impact of COVID-19 on vaccine-preventable diseases and antibiotic resistance
- ReAct Africa and Africa CDC: COVID-19 webinars
- Antibiotic pollution: India scores a global first with effluent limits
- COVID-19 and AMR – what do we know so far?
- Learning from bedaquiline in South Africa – comprehensive health systems for new antibiotics
- ReAct Interview: How does antibiotics in food animal production end up in the environment?
- Key take aways from CSO workshop on AMR in Kenya
- New fact sheet: Effective antibiotics – essential for childrens’ survival
- Shortages and AMR – why should we care? 4 consequences of antibiotic shortages
- Our microbiome and noncommunicable diseases
- The 2020 AMR Benchmark Report – concerning findings with questionable framing
- 4 key reflections from engaging hospitals in India for antibiotic stewardship
- Teacher Gustavo Cedillo, Ecuador, teaches children about the bacterial world