Research for stronger health systems during and after crisis

Resources from ReBUILD’s work on health financing in conflict-affected and post-conflict settings

This document includes details and hyperlinks to all outputs from ReBUILD's work on health financing in post-conflict and post-crisis settings. Updated versions will be posted as further resources are added.

Download the resource list here or view the list below.

You can sort for specific ReBUILD health financing resources by country, resource type and year in our resources section.

The list below is complete as of June 2018. Further information and resources are available via the regularly updated resources page. There are further resources from ReBUILD’s work on .

For more information on ReBUILD’s work on health financing, contact:

We also have separate set of resources from ReBUILD’s research on human resources for health and health worker incentives and deployment in post-conflict and post-crisis settings.

 

 

Introduction: ReBUILD’s research on health financing in conflict-affected & post-conflict settings

ReBUILD’s research started with an overview literature review on health financing in post-conflict states, which fed into the development of research projects to fill some identified gaps, including:

  • The changes in health financing policies in four countries and how they affected household access and expenditure

  • A four-country study on health worker incentives post-conflict

  • Social network analysis of aid actors in northern Uganda

  • A review of contracting mechanisms in Cambodia

  • A review of purchasing mechanisms in Zimbabwe

  • A literature review and expert consultation on health financing and gender

Currently, work is on-going on (1) the demographic effects of conflict and their implications for health financing, alongside (2) a study of performance-based financing and its interaction with fragile and conflict-affected contexts (including in humanitarian settings)

 

Resources:

Initial literature review

Findings on health financing policies and household effects

 

Health worker incentives

Social network analysis

Contracting in Cambodia

Purchasing in Zimbabwe

Health financing and gender

Cross-cutting materials