CL represents and is committed to the cornerstone of women and overall neonatal health, ensuring they have access to quality products that can improve their overall health to improve childbirth and women’s health full-cycle medical equipment product matrix and providing the world’s leading family health MIoT diagnosis and treatment solutions.
Innovations in the study of severe neonatal hyperbilirubinemia, defined as total serum bilirubin (TSB) ≥20 mg/dl, are associated with a higher risk of permanent neurological sequelae and death. Once jaundice is promptly diagnosed and treated. Reliable methods for TSB assay are not always readily available, particularly in low- and middle-income countries, making the true incidence of severe neonatal jaundice (NNJ) challenging to estimate. Data collected by several researchers in different world regions presented their studies; This report points out the need for:
a coordinated worldwide effort to define the burden and the causes of severe NNJ and its consequences,
aggressive educational programs for families and health personnel to facilitate timely care-seeking, and
accurate diagnostics and effective phototherapy.
Every day, girls worldwide get their menstrual periods for the first time, and many of them living in Africa, Asia, and Latin America lack adequate information, guidance, and support about what is happening to their bodies. Many of these girls see menstrual blood on their underwear for the first time and think they are dying or seriously ill but are too afraid, embarrassed, or ashamed to ask for help.
Menstruation is a real bonafide health issue. It’s not an afterthought of child development or insignificant to a growing girl’s sexual and reproductive health.
If girls don’t have resources for proper menstrual hygiene management (MHM) like practical information, a safe and private place to change a menstrual cloth or pad, and water for washing at school, they may miss class or stop going entirely. Decades of evidence indicate that educating girls improves the overall health of their communities.
But the ongoing taboo around talking about periods makes it hard to find solutions to the challenges girls in low-income countries face. It also hinders the global efforts to address these challenges and bring menstruation into global health and development.
Maternal mortality ratio (maternal deaths/100,000 live births) among women ages 15-49. U.S. women are more likely to die in pregnancy and childbirth than those in other wealthy nations. Women around the globe have long lagged behind their counterparts in other high-income countries in terms of access to health care and health status. Potential contributing factors include but not limited to is poor access to prenatal care, high rates of c-sections, and high rates of obesity, diabetes, and heart disease.
Chronic Diseases Globally:
Women experience unique health care challenges and are more likely to be diagnosed with certain diseases than men. Chronic diseases and conditions—such as heart disease, cancer, and diabetes—are the leading causes of death for women. Nearly half of adults—133 million people—have a chronic illness, and half of those have two or more chronic conditions. Thirty-eight percent of women suffer from one or more chronic diseases, compared to 30 percent of men. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), 75 percent of all U.S. health care dollars treat people with chronic conditions. Managing chronic disease is often difficult for the uninsured, and women are more likely to lack insurance.
We at CL work assiduously to provide cost-effective products to support women’s health globally.