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Guide to Post Docs

This short guide describes the positives and negatives of post-doc work. Though written for the US, it provides some information which is globally applicable and therefore should be of use to Network members.

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Bookmarked by The Editorial Team on 24 Sep 2013
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Reverse innovation in global health systems: Call for papers (Globalization and Health)

Can health innovations designed for a developing country setting be applied in a developed country setting?

Is it time for developed countries to learn from the lessons of developing countries?

How can we move away from the synthetic barriers to progress and the boundaries associated with being developed and developing countries?

This series aims to move beyond the narrow constraints of traditional thinking to promote bi-directional learning that challenges and rethinks traditional practice within global health systems. The guest editors of the series are Shamsuzzoha Syed and Viva Dadwal.For further information, please visit the Globalization and Health website at

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Bookmarked by Viva Dadwal on 23 Jul 2013
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Public health scholarships and grants

I'm delighted to announce that the 'MPH Programs List' group have recently been seeking out information about grants and funding for Public Health training, which will be suitable for developing countries. Their extensive list clearly details what level of tuition is available, the available funding, and links to the relevant institution. To view this useful resource, please follow this link:

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Bookmarked by The Editorial Team on 18 Jul 2013
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Introducing the Rwanda Medical Journal

We are pleased to introduce a new journal of the Bioline family--the Rwanda Medical Journal. RMJ was added to Bioline in May and is being published by the Rwanda Biomedical Centre. It features articles on health care in Rwanda, and aims to cultivate discussion on health issues between health care professionals and academics alike. Abstracts are available in both English and French.

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Bookmarked by The Editorial Team on 16 Jul 2013
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Consortium of Universities fo Global Health (CUGH) offers a bi - weekly feature

Consortium of Universities fo Global Health (CUGH) offers a bi - weekly feature: a case - series from rural Uganda called “Reasoning without Resources”.The target audience is clinicians practicing in low resource settings, medicine and family medicine residents, and senior medical students with an interest in clinical global health.

The series is assumes that medical textboo ks, written for those who can access and afford them, have limited relevance to making a diagnosis in most of the world’s hospitals. This case-series addresses that reality by developing clinical skills as the fundamental "diagnostic test" available to clinicians, and sound clinical reasoning as the clinician’s principle resource. Through its Question and Answer format, the series focuses as much on pedagogical process as on biomedical content. In taking on these broad basic challenges, it hopes to inform medical education and cost-effective medical practice in modern medical settings as well.

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Bookmarked by Liam Boggs on 21 Jun 2013
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