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|Title:||The global role of kidney transplantation|
|Abstract:||This research explores the contributions of the sea turtle conservation movement in Baja California Sur (B. C. S.), Mexico, to the growth of associational life in the state. Mexico has historically been known as a country with a traditionally weak associational life. Yet, the activities of sea turtle NGOs and community groups presented a unique case study to better understand the social, political, and strategic factors that have contributed to voluntary civic engagement and the environmental successes of the movement. Through 799 interviews and surveys with public stakeholders, this research utilized Sabet's (Democratization 2:410-432, 2008) focus on political opportunity, efforts to reform informal rules, and supportive social networks, as an explanatory framework to help describe the emergence of associational life. We found that the sea turtle conservation movement in B. C. S. has become accessible to a diversity of interests and individuals. We found unexpected results in the extent of federal environmental agency complaisance in regard to the involvement of NGOs in conservation programs and environmental policy decisions that have traditionally been the sole domain of the Government of Mexico. " 2010 International Society for Third-Sector Research and The John's Hopkins University.",,,,,,"10.1007/s11266-010-9147-3",,,"http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12104/45112","http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?eid=2-s2.0-79952545813&partnerID=40&md5=ef01cf3b8f7a1659037c18a0e55cce7c",,,,,,"2",,"Voluntas",,"259|
WOS",,,,,,"Associational life; Civic engagement; Environmental nonprofits; Mexico; Sea turtles",,,,,,"The Emergence of Associational Life in México's Wild West: Pioneering Civic Participation, Sea Turtle Conservation, and Environmental Awareness in Baja California Sur",,"Article" "46921","123456789/35008",,"García, G.G., Nephrology Service, Hospital Civil de Guadalajara, University of Guadalajara Health Sciences Center (CUCS) Hospital, Guadalajara, Mexico; Harden, P., Oxford Kidney Unit, Oxford Transplant Centre, Churchill Hospital, Oxford, United Kingdom; Chapman, J., Centre for Transplant and Renal Research, Sydney University, Westmead Hospital, Sydney, NSW, Australia",,"García, G.G.
Chapman, J.",,"2012",,"World Kidney Day on March 8th 2012 provides a chance to reflect on the success of kidney transplantation as a therapy for end stage kidney disease that surpasses dialysis treatments both for the quality and quantity of life that it provides and for its cost effectiveness. Anything that is both cheaper and better, but is not actually the dominant therapy, must have other drawbacks that prevent replacement of all dialysis treatment by transplantation. The barriers to universal transplantation as the therapy for end stage kidney disease include the economic limitations which, in some countries place transplantation, appropriately, at a lower priority than public health fundamentals such as clean water, sanitation and vaccination. Even in high income countries the technical challenges of surgery and the consequences of immunosuppression restrict the number of suitable recipients, but the major finite restrictions on kidney transplantation rates are the shortage of donated organs and the limited medical, surgical and nursing workforces with the required expertise. These problems have solutions which involve the full range of societal, professional, governmental and political environments. World Kidney Day is a call to deliver transplantation therapy to the one million people a year who have a right to benefit. Copyright " 2012 S. Karger AG.
|Appears in Collections:||Producción científica UdeG|
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