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Incremental cost of implementing residual insecticide treatment with delthametrine on top of intensive routine Aedes aegypti control

Alberto Baly Gil UGent, Karelia Gonzalez, Pedro Cabrera, Julio C Popa, Maria E Toledo, Claudia Hernandez, Domingo Montada, Veerle Vanlerberghe and Patrick Van Der Stuyft UGent (2016) TROPICAL MEDICINE & INTERNATIONAL HEALTH. 21(5). p.597-602
abstract
Objective: Information on the cost of implementing residual insecticide treatment (RIT) for Aedes control is scarce. We evaluated the incremental cost on top of intensive conventional routine activities of the Aedes control programme (ACP) in the city of Santiago de Cuba, Cuba. Methods: We conducted the cost analysis study in 2011-2012, from the perspective of the ACP. Data sources were bookkeeping records, activity registers of the Provincial ACP Centre and the accounts of an RIT implementation study in 21 clusters of on average four house blocks comprising 5180 premises. Results: The annual cost of the routine ACP activities was 19.66 US$ per household. RIT applications in rounds at 4-month intervals covering, on average, 97.2% and using 8.5g of delthametrine annually per household, cost 3.06 US$ per household per year. Delthametrine comprised 66.5% of this cost; the additional cost for deploying RIT comprised 15.6% of the total ACP routine cost and 27% of the cost related to routine adult stage Aedes control. Conclusions: The incremental cost of implementing RIT is high. It should be weighed against the incremental effect on the burden caused by the array of pathogens transmitted by Aedes. The cost could be reduced if the insecticide became cheaper, by limiting the number of yearly applications or by targeting transmission hot spots.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (original)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
CLUSTER RANDOMIZED-TRIAL, DENGUE VECTOR CONTROL, ECONOMIC-IMPACT, CUBA, PREVENTION, EPIDEMIC, INTERVENTIONS, SANTIAGO, Aedes, dengue, residual insecticide treatment, residual spraying, routine vector control, cost, incremental cost, Cuba
journal title
TROPICAL MEDICINE & INTERNATIONAL HEALTH
Trop. Med. Int. Health
volume
21
issue
5
pages
6 pages
Web of Science type
Article
Web of Science id
000374697000003
JCR category
TROPICAL MEDICINE
JCR impact factor
2.85 (2016)
JCR rank
2/19 (2016)
JCR quartile
1 (2016)
ISSN
1360-2276
1365-3156
DOI
10.1111/tmi.12693
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A1
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
8510999
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-8510999
date created
2017-02-23 14:32:24
date last changed
2017-03-27 08:33:18
@article{8510999,
  abstract     = {Objective: Information on the cost of implementing residual insecticide treatment (RIT) for Aedes control is scarce. We evaluated the incremental cost on top of intensive conventional routine activities of the Aedes control programme (ACP) in the city of Santiago de Cuba, Cuba. 
Methods: We conducted the cost analysis study in 2011-2012, from the perspective of the ACP. Data sources were bookkeeping records, activity registers of the Provincial ACP Centre and the accounts of an RIT implementation study in 21 clusters of on average four house blocks comprising 5180 premises. 
Results: The annual cost of the routine ACP activities was 19.66 US\$ per household. RIT applications in rounds at 4-month intervals covering, on average, 97.2\% and using 8.5g of delthametrine annually per household, cost 3.06 US\$ per household per year. Delthametrine comprised 66.5\% of this cost; the additional cost for deploying RIT comprised 15.6\% of the total ACP routine cost and 27\% of the cost related to routine adult stage Aedes control. 
Conclusions: The incremental cost of implementing RIT is high. It should be weighed against the incremental effect on the burden caused by the array of pathogens transmitted by Aedes. The cost could be reduced if the insecticide became cheaper, by limiting the number of yearly applications or by targeting transmission hot spots.},
  author       = {Baly Gil, Alberto and Gonzalez, Karelia and Cabrera, Pedro and Popa, Julio C and Toledo, Maria E and Hernandez, Claudia and Montada, Domingo and Vanlerberghe, Veerle and Van Der Stuyft, Patrick},
  issn         = {1360-2276},
  journal      = {TROPICAL MEDICINE \& INTERNATIONAL HEALTH},
  keyword      = {CLUSTER RANDOMIZED-TRIAL,DENGUE VECTOR CONTROL,ECONOMIC-IMPACT,CUBA,PREVENTION,EPIDEMIC,INTERVENTIONS,SANTIAGO,Aedes,dengue,residual insecticide treatment,residual spraying,routine vector control,cost,incremental cost,Cuba},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {5},
  pages        = {597--602},
  title        = {Incremental cost of implementing residual insecticide treatment with delthametrine on top of intensive routine Aedes aegypti control},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/tmi.12693},
  volume       = {21},
  year         = {2016},
}

Chicago
Baly Gil, Alberto, Karelia Gonzalez, Pedro Cabrera, Julio C Popa, Maria E Toledo, Claudia Hernandez, Domingo Montada, Veerle Vanlerberghe, and Patrick Van Der Stuyft. 2016. “Incremental Cost of Implementing Residual Insecticide Treatment with Delthametrine on Top of Intensive Routine Aedes Aegypti Control.” Tropical Medicine & International Health 21 (5): 597–602.
APA
Baly Gil, A., Gonzalez, K., Cabrera, P., Popa, J. C., Toledo, M. E., Hernandez, C., Montada, D., et al. (2016). Incremental cost of implementing residual insecticide treatment with delthametrine on top of intensive routine Aedes aegypti control. TROPICAL MEDICINE & INTERNATIONAL HEALTH, 21(5), 597–602.
Vancouver
1.
Baly Gil A, Gonzalez K, Cabrera P, Popa JC, Toledo ME, Hernandez C, et al. Incremental cost of implementing residual insecticide treatment with delthametrine on top of intensive routine Aedes aegypti control. TROPICAL MEDICINE & INTERNATIONAL HEALTH. 2016;21(5):597–602.
MLA
Baly Gil, Alberto, Karelia Gonzalez, Pedro Cabrera, et al. “Incremental Cost of Implementing Residual Insecticide Treatment with Delthametrine on Top of Intensive Routine Aedes Aegypti Control.” TROPICAL MEDICINE & INTERNATIONAL HEALTH 21.5 (2016): 597–602. Print.