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2015年3月18日-阿尔茨海默氏病国际(ADI)欢迎世界卫生组织(WHO)全球老年痴呆症行动部长级会议的成果。超过80个国家加入全球行动呼吁,最重要的表达承诺日期。
世界卫生组织老年痴呆问题部长级会议紧急呼吁全球行动
时间:2017-04-10 15:50:37  来源:  作者:

2015年3月18日-阿尔茨海默氏病国际(ADI)欢迎世界卫生组织(WHO)全球老年痴呆症行动部长级会议的成果。超过80个国家加入全球行动呼吁,最重要的表达承诺日期。
在日内瓦举行的事件(16-17月2015)是高层次的政府代表最大会议和公认的阿尔茨海默病和其他痴呆症问题的大小。
部长级会议扩大了G7国家以前的承诺,提供了一个重要的国际论坛,讨论护理,治疗,意识,人权和最佳实践。ADI公司积极参加会议,演讲和主持多次会议代表。
两天来,来自世界各地的部长们以及来自研究、临床和非政府组织的专家们讨论了痴呆所带来的全球性问题。与会者同意打电话让痴呆的全球卫生优先行动和窜动量的具体行动。
阿尔茨海默氏病国际执行主任Marc Wortmann评论说:“我们需要加大研究力度,同时也认识到民间社会组织作为改善老年痴呆症护理和政策的关键倡导者的作用。唯一的出路是通过协调全球行动。ADI致力于与世界卫生组织、经合组织和各国政府紧密合作,为协调全球和国家行动创造一个平台。
针对这一事件,阿尔茨海默氏症国际协调了超过40个民间社会组织的声明,提出了几个关键建议,为今后的行动:
1.确保患有痴呆症的人和他们的家庭被置于所有政策的中心。
2.实施和采取必要的步骤,为野心,以确定治愈或疾病的治疗痴呆症的2025,通过了八国集团首脑会议在2013十二月,并增加集体和显著数额的资金,为痴呆症的研究,以达到这一目标。我们建议每个国家应该增加公共研究预算,使国家花费在痴呆症治疗上的1%。
3.加大在其他领域的研究工作,如研究有效的护理模式,患病率,发病率和死亡率,预防和降低风险到一个可比的水平,并增加翻译研究的重点付诸实践。
4.认识到民间社会组织的价值,包括阿尔茨海默氏病协会和阿尔茨海默病研究基金会,作为改善老年痴呆症护理和政策的主要倡导者,并支持这些组织。这应该包括一个角色的人谁是生活与痴呆症。
5.创建和资助一个低收入和中等收入国家的痴呆症工作流,并制定方案,以提高认识和改善卫生系统的响应,包括从这些国家的合作伙伴。
6.促进进一步合作,在老年痴呆症护理和创造痴呆友好社区的最佳做法的交流。
7.将痴呆症的风险降低作为优先事项,并与世界卫生组织领导的非传染性疾病的一般工作蒸汽联系起来,包括设定一些目标和指标。
18 March 2015 - Alzheimer’s Disease International (ADI) welcomes the outcomes of the first World Health Organisation (WHO) Ministerial Conference on Global Action Against Dementia. Over 80 countries joined the global call for action, the most significant expression of commitment to date.
The event held in Geneva (16-17 March 2015) was the largest meeting of high level government representatives and recognised the size of the problem of Alzheimer’s disease and other dementias.
The Ministerial Conference scaled up the previous commitments made by the G7 countries, providing a crucial international forum for discussions on care, treatment, awareness, human rights and best practice.  ADI participated actively in the meeting, with representatives speaking and chairing numerous sessions.
Over the two days, ministers from around the world, as well as experts from the research, clinical and NGO communities discussed the global problems posed by dementia. Participants agreed on a call to action on making dementia a global health priority and channelling the momentum on specific actions.
Marc Wortmann, Executive Director of Alzheimer’s Disease International, commented: “We need to increase efforts on research but also recognise the role of civil society organisations as key advocates for improvements in dementia care and policies. The only way forward is through co-ordinated global action. ADI is committed to work closely with the World Health Organization, OECD and national governments, creating a platform for coordinated global and national action”.
Responding to the event, Alzheimer’s Disease International coordinated a statement of over 40 civil society organisations, proposing several key recommendations for future action:
1. Ensure that people with dementia and their families are put at the centre of all policies.
2. Implement and take the necessary steps towards the ambition to identify a cure or a disease-modifying therapy for dementia by 2025 as adopted by the G8 Summit in December 2013, and to increase collectively and significantly the amount of funding for dementia research to reach that goal. We suggest that every country should increase their public research budget to 1% of the amount the country spends on dementia care.
3. Increase efforts in other areas of research, such as research into effective care models; prevalence, incidence and mortality, prevention and risk reduction to a comparable level, and increase the focus on translating research into practice.
4. Recognise the value of civil society organisations including Alzheimer associations and Alzheimer research foundations as key advocates for improvements in dementia care and policies and support these organisations. This should include a role for people who are living with dementia.
5. Create and fund a dementia work stream for lower and middle-income countries and develop programmes to raise awareness and improve health system response with the inclusion of partners from those countries.
6. Facilitate further collaboration on the exchange of best practices in dementia care and creating dementia friendly communities.
7. Make risk reduction for dementia a priority and link actions, including setting of some targets and indicators, to the general work steam on non-communicable diseases that is led by the World Health Organization.


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