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Training for impact: the socio-economic impact of a fit for purpose health workforce on communities

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Human Resources for Health201614:49

https://doi.org/10.1186/s12960-016-0143-6

Received: 28 February 2015

Accepted: 28 July 2016

Published: 15 August 2016

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Open Peer Review reports

Pre-publication versions of this article are available by contacting info@biomedcentral.com.

Original Submission
28 Feb 2015 Submitted Original manuscript
Author responded Author comments
Reviewed Reviewer Report
Reviewed Reviewer Report
Reviewed Reviewer Report
Resubmission - Version 2
Submitted Manuscript version 2
Author responded Author comments
Resubmission - Version 3
Submitted Manuscript version 3
Author responded Author comments
Reviewed Reviewer Report
Reviewed Reviewer Report
Resubmission - Version 4
Submitted Manuscript version 4
Author responded Author comments
Reviewed Reviewer Report
Resubmission - Version 5
Submitted Manuscript version 5
Publishing
28 Jul 2016 Editorially accepted
15 Aug 2016 Article published 10.1186/s12960-016-0143-6

How does Open Peer Review work?

Open peer review is a system where authors know who the reviewers are, and the reviewers know who the authors are. If the manuscript is accepted, the named reviewer reports are published alongside the article. Pre-publication versions of the article are available by contacting info@biomedcentral.com.

You can find further information about the peer review system here.

Authors’ Affiliations

(1)
Training for Health Equity Network, New York, United States of America
(2)
Consultant Nursing and Health Policy, International Council of Nurses, Geneva, Switzerland
(3)
International Pharmaceutical Federation, The Hague, Netherlands
(4)
Centre for the Advancement of Interprofessional Education (CAIPE), London, United Kingdom
(5)
Family and Community Medicine, University of New Mexico School of Medicine, Albuquerque, United States of America
(6)
Office for the Promotion of Global Healthcare Equity, Division of Physician Assistant Studies, University of Utah School of Medicine, Salt Lake City, United States of America
(7)
Department of Family Medicine and Primary Health Care, Ghent University, Ghent, Belgium
(8)
The Network: Towards Unity for Health, Ghent, Belgium
(9)
African Center for Global Health and Social Transformation (ACHEST), Kampala, Uganda
(10)
The Training for Health Equity Network, New York, United States of America
(11)
Interprofessional Research, Centre for Health and Social Care Research, Kingston University and St George’s, University of London, London, United Kingdom
(12)
Northern Ontario School of Medicine, Lakehead and Laurentian Universities, Sudbury and Thunder Bay, Canada
(13)
Flinders University, Adelaide, Australia

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