Achieving a well-performing, motivated workforce requires strengthening the organizational systems, processes, and environment in which supply chain workers perform their duties. We go beyond basic capacity building to look at long-term solutions to organizational and people development, considering the development of human resources systems as an investment. We do this by providing technical support to continuously improve the systems, processes, and factors affecting an organization’s ability to plan for, manage, and support professionalized national cadres of supply chain professionals.
Health Workforce Development.
Improving Health and Human Capital in Bangladesh
A sustainable, gender-sensitive, pro-poor social enterprise is helping Bangladesh get closer to achieving universal health coverage.
Strengthening Human Resources for Health Worldwide
In many low- and middle-income countries, health systems face shortages of qualified health workers, and decision-makers lack the data and tools needed to optimize existing resources.
News: Chemonics Presents at the Health and Humanitarian Logistics Conference
From July 18 to 19, health and humanitarian sector professionals will convene in Dubai, one of the world’s largest hubs for humanitarian relief. As a sponsor of the Health & Humanitarian Logistics (HHL) Conference, Chemonics looks forward to exploring disaster preparedness and response, long-term development and humanitarian aid, and global health delivery. In our presentations,…
News: Chemonics and One Network to Provide Control Tower Visibility and Chain of Custody Services to Support the USAID Global Health Supply Chain Program
Chemonics International, one of the world’s leading international development consulting firms working in over 70 countries, and One Network Enterprises, a global provider of multi-party digital network platform and services, today announced a new partnership to promote and safeguard the timely and safe delivery of health medicines and commodities throughout Nigeria. Chemonics will use One…
International Day of the Midwife: Promoting Diversity to Reduce Disparities in Maternal Health
A recent article highlighted the staggering disparities that persist in maternal and neonatal outcomes in America. The disparities are in part because of societal and racial bias within the health-care system. In New York, black women are four times more likely than white women to die in childbirth. Pre-eclampsia and eclampsia are life-threatening pregnancy-related conditions that are sixty percent more…