Insight into our work across the globe, as well as our thoughts and perspectives on the fight against leprosy today.
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Leprosy Peoples’ Organisations must find themselves at the heart of efforts to defeat leprosy in the years to come.
How does a broader medical focus help us to achieve our goal of zero leprosy? Dr Rajeev Nathan, Medical Superintendent of TLM Community Hospital, New Delhi, explains more.
Within the leprosy sector, governments are a crucial and necessary partner on our journey to a world without leprosy. But what is expected from governments?
The TLM Myanmar team found that the best way to raise awareness, defeat stigma, and increase the number of leprosy cases they found was to hear the stories of persons affected by leprosy.
After thousands of years of the disease ruining lives, we are now on the edge of defeating leprosy. Here are three reasons we believe we can, with the right resources, end the transmission of leprosy by 2035.
Are we still on course to achieve our goal of zero transmission by 2035? In short, yes.
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).
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.
In recent months, we have heard plenty about how contact tracing is a key weapon in the fight to bring an end to the Covid-19 pandemic. The same is true for leprosy,.
Leprosy is not what you think it is.