Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
NCDs Explained - Masters @ UCPH
Transcript of NCDs Explained - Masters @ UCPH
More people die of NCDs than any other cause, accounting for more than 60% of global mortality - today.
85% of NCDs occur in the worlds POOREST populations. NCDs cause poverty, and entrench people in poverty. More than 50% of global NCDs occur in people younger than 70, with diabetes affecting more children every day.
NCDs now pose the single biggest threat to women’s health & development, causing 65 % of all female deaths.
The intergenerational burden of chronic disease & its treatment are often greatest on women. NCDs are not diseases of the lazy.
80% of heart disease and diabetes, and a third of cancers are currently preventable! Representing millions of needless deaths annually. NCDs are a group of diseases These diseases are caused by similar determinants and therefore share mitigation and prevention opportunities. NCDs are deeply rooted in social determinants of health, such as employment and educational opportunities, urban planning and investment, and social equity. What can be done? Responding to NCDs is a political issue rather than a technical one The problem might be complicated, but the solutions are simple. Support moves to reduce Tobacco and Harmful Alcohol Use Promote education about foods, their origins and their contents Demand urban environments which promote healthy lifestyles and physical activity Support & participate in screening programs for early detection and treatment of NCDs Questions? PhD Fellow in Global Health & NCDs
Copenhagen School of Global Health, Denmark
Board Director, NCD Action NCDs are the leading cause of global deaths - 36M in 2008 alone. NCDs are not diseases of the rich. NCDs are not a disease only of the aged. NCDs do not just affect men. These deaths can be averted today. Diabetes CVDs are the number one cause of death globally
17.3 million people died from CVDs in 2008, representing 30% of all global deaths
23M by 2030
LMIC are disproportionally affected: over 80% of CVD deaths
Poverty is a risk factor identified by WHF Chronic respiratory diseases cause approximately 7% of all deaths worldwide
Most of the 250K deaths from asthma each year can be attributed to lack of proper treatment & go unrecorded in LMIC
Tobacco use remains legal, although it kills more than 5M people each year, including 1.3M who die of lung cancer, & 600,000 who die from second hand smoke
Deadly synergies exist between diseases such as tuberculosis and HIV/AIDS, influenza and asthma, COPD and lung cancer 12 per cent of the nearly 56 million deaths worldwide in 2000
Rates could further increase by 50% to 15 million new cases in the year 2020
Linked to infections, nutrition & environmental pollutants NCDs are a group of groups - making advocacy & common targets difficult 285 million people, corresponding to 6.4% of the world's adult population in 2010
Prevalence 10.2% in the Western Pacific
70% of the current cases of diabetes occur in low- and middle income countries- 61.3 million in India and 90 million in China
In Mozambique, diabetes care for one person requires 75% of the per capita income; in Mali it amounts to 61% WDF Heart Disease Lung Diseases Cancers WHO WHO Also includes mental health (huge DALY), accidents & dental illness. Reduction of tobacco consumption. It remains the most important avoidable cancer risk. In the 20th century, approximately 100 million people died world-wide from tobacco-associated diseases We have cost effective solutions and many know what must be done.
It is now translating this into political action through scientific evidence (which we largely have) and societal advocacy & support A threat... Health.
Geopolitical. An Opportunity Healthier cities.
More sustainable living.
Synergies with other disease. Dr Alessandro Demaio Support progressive policies ensuring all communities have access to affordable, healthy food options Be aware of Big Food, its power and its intrinsic conflicts of [fiscal] interests. Tackling NCDs: a different approach is needed.
The Lancet. Beaglehole et al. 2012. @sandrodemaio firstname.lastname@example.org NCDs are a poverty cycle catalyst. @sandrodemaio