Global Health

Building healthy communities through sustainable supply chains.

 
We believe in strategic partnerships with like-minded organizations to develop custom solutions for health systems around the world. Our goal is to find complementary capabilities to develop the strongest solution set to meet the needs of potential clients. Through these meaningful, cooperative, and transparent partnerships, we leverage collective resources and optimize performance to deliver leading technical assistance and sustainable healthcare supply chains.

Value Proposition

LMI complements in-country programmatic activities with our deep knowledge in leadership performance management, health policy development, workforce capacity building, and outcome metrics. We are a trusted partner and industry experts in key capabilities:

  • Analytical Capabilities
  • Health Supply Chain Tools and Models
  • Increasing Data Visibility
  • Climate Analytics
  • Health Workforce Development

Improving Global Health Supply Chains

For the U.S. Agency for International Development, we provided cost analysis, financial management, and capacity building to improve medical and pharmaceutical supply chain operations in Kenya, Uganda, Angola, Bangladesh, and Pakistan. Visit the website and learn more »




Our Latest Thinking

How Data-Driven Practices Improve Population Health
When someone has a chronic disease, such as diabetes or heart disease, there are set processes for managing those illnesses. These processes work best when . . .
 

Fighting Diabetes Through Lessons Learned
In honor of World Health Day, let’s test our global health knowledge: what is the leading cause of sickness and death worldwide?


Saving Lives through Nigeria’s Supply Chain
Drawing on real-world data and sophisticated simulation tools, it’s possible to demonstrate that saving money really does mean saving lives. This is especially true for Nigeria’s . . .
 

The Zika Response Must Leverage Existing Health Programs
Zika virus is a vector-borne disease transmitted to humans through the bite of an infected female Aedes mosquito. Originally discovered in 1947 in Uganda . . .


Learn More

Learn more about our global health contract vehicles