Han

Win Htat

Deputy Country Director

PSI Myanmar

Dr. Han Win Htat (Ko Htat) has been with PSI Myanmar for more than 12 years. He was involved in the last three cycles of platform strategic planning process and is now closely working with the senior country director and other senior leaders to foster strategic partnerships with key stakeholders, delivering health impact and leading organizational development in innovative health financing. He is a core member of the National Health Financing Working Group where he engages with various donors and key government counterparts on a regular basis. He has a master’s degree in public health with a focus on health leadership and management from the Johns Hopkins School of Public Health and a medical degree from the University of Medicine 2, Yangon.

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How PSI Navigates Social Tensions Around Safe Abortion

PSI commits to upholding its values, despite political tensions. Karl Hofmann, PSI’s CEO and President, and Nina Hasen, PSI’s VP of HIV and Tuberculosis Programs, discuss how upheavals in the status quo catalyze innovation in healthcare.

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What Does It Look Like When We Design Health Solutions and Systems Around Consumers?

As we work towards Universal Health Coverage, one thing stands out to us: we need to center our work around the consumer. See how digital solutions support Sara’s journey to care.

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Roe’s Reversal: All Hope is Not Lost

The effects of restricting or banning abortions in many U.S. states are dire – but as the Global South’s experience underscores: all hope is not lost.  

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Diversity, Equity, Inclusion AND Belonging – PSI’s Report Card

After two years, we remain committed to our diversity, equity, inclusion and belonging (DEI/B) commitment.

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It’s further than we thought…

In order to improve women’s access to family planning, it is essential that we understand their decision-making and experience when accessing services and products.

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Integrating Private Providers Into Malaria Elimination Efforts

Vietnam and other countries in the GMS region have set a goal to eliminate malaria by 2030. While possible, it will take commitment, coordination, and creativity to make this a reality. Throughout its implementation, the GEMS+ program has strengthened commitments from national governments, achieved coordination between the public and private sectors and introduced creativity through innovations in digitization.

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