Insight into our work across the globe, as well as our thoughts and perspectives on the fight against leprosy today.
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Our work will not be finished in 2035. There will still be millions of people living with the consequences of leprosy and we must continue to care for them.
We want to raise the voice of people affected by leprosy and other NTDs. Their plight could be avoided through the eradication of poverty.
We believe we can end the transmission of the disease by 2035 and one of the crucial new tools to help us achieve this is PEP (Post-Exposure Prophylaxis).
The action doesn’t need to be as drastic as with Covid-19, but the right action could end the disease in our lifetime.
All across the world there are people that recognise a patch of their skin that has changed colour and lost feeling. They know it might be leprosy, but they avoid seeking medical support. That decision could prove to have terrible consequences, including avoidable life-long disabilities.
Our team in Myanmar have been innovating through the Covid-19 pandemic to ensure they continue to support people affected by leprosy.
Here are some of the more unusual things about the transmission of the disease.
Understanding the transmission of leprosy will help us to combat transmission of the disease, as well as other problems associated with leprosy.
We live in a world of devastating inequality. Covid-19 has made that painfully clear. It has to stop.
In some places Covid-19 has slowed down the work, in other places it has completely stopped the work.
The Covid-19 pandemic has been a difficult experience for billions of people, but for people affected by leprosy, it has been a time of incredible difficulty. Our partners at GPZL have been looking into exactly what this means.
Our teams have been working hard to adapt the latest technology so that we can still offer all the support we can throughout lockdown.