The production, distribution, and performance of physicians, nurses, and midwives in Indonesia : an update

Universal health coverage, human resources for health, Indonesia health system, health professional education ;  access to health care, access to health services   See More + allocative efficiency, anesthesia, antenatal care, back pain, basic health services, birth complications, budgetary resources, burden of disease, Center for Health, certification, child mortality, cities, citizens, cleanliness, clinics, communicable diseases, Community Health, contract arrangements, cost-effectiveness, deaths, debt, Decision making, delivery of health services, demand for health, demographic transition, dentistry, developing countries, diabetes, disability, disasters, doctors, economic growth, employment, employment opportunities, epidemiological transition, epidemiology, essential care, essential drugs, expenditures, families, financial incentive, financial incentives, financial protection, freedom of choice, gender equity, general practitioners, glucose, government policies, gross national income, growth in population, health budgets, health care demand, health care financing, health care professionals, health centers, health costs, Health Coverage, Health data, health expenditure, health expenditure Per capita, health facilities, health financing, health information, health information systems, health insurance coverage, health insurance program, Health Organization, health outcomes, health professionals, health promotion, health providers, health resources, health risks, health sector, health sector workers, Health Service, health service delivery, Health Service Management, health service providers, health services, Health Specialist, health spending, health system, HEALTH WORKERS, health workforce, Home Affairs, hospital, hospital beds, hospital sector, hospitals, household level, human resources, ill health, illness, immunization, impact evaluations, implications for health, income, income countries, inequities, Infant, Infant mortality, Infant mortality rate, injuries, insurance coverage, International Community, international comparisons, iron, labor market, labor markets, large population, leading causes, leading causes of death, life expectancy, Life expectancy at birth, live births, Local governments, low income, maternal death, maternal deaths, maternal health, maternal health outcomes, maternal mortality, maternal mortality ratio, maternal nutrition, medical care, medical doctors, Medical Education, medical fees, medical school, medical specialists, medical staff, medical support, midwife, midwifery, MIDWIVES, Millennium Development Goals, Ministry of Education, Ministry of Health, mortality, mother, national health, national health insurance, national level, Natural disasters, nature of health, needs assessment, Neonatal Mortality, newborn, newborns, number of people, nurse, NURSES, Nursing, Nutrition, obstetric services, patient, patients, pediatrics, Pharmacists, PHO, physician, PHYSICIANS, pocket payments, policy decisions, policy development, POLICY IMPLICATIONS, policy lever, policy makers, population growth, population structure, Pregnant women, premature death, prenatal care, primary care, primary health care, private hospitals, private sector, private sectors, private services, progress, Public expenditure, public health, public health care, Public health expenditure, public health providers, public hospitals, public sector, public services, pull factor, Purchasing Power, Purchasing Power Parity, quality assurance, quality of care, quality of services, reducing maternal mortality, referral system, respect, richer countries, rural areas, sanitation, scarce resources, service provision, skill level, social insurance, social insurance system, socialization, surgery, Sustainable Development, traditional healers, training opportunities, tuberculosis, Under-five mortality, urban areas, urban bias, WORKERS, World Health Organization  See Less –