Perceptions of incentives offered in a community-based malaria diagnosis and treatment program in the Highlands of Papua New Guinea
What motivates community-based health workers to provide care in rural and remote areas, often on a voluntary or casual basis, is a key question for program managers and public health officials. This paper examines how a range of incentives offered as part of the Marasin Stoa Kipa program, a community-based malaria diagnosis and treatment program that has been implemented since 2007 within a major oil and gas development area in Papua New Guinea, are perceived and critiqued by community-based...[Show more]
|Collections||ANU Research Publications|
|Source:||Social Science and Medicine|
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