Guyana is a beautiful place to be a tourist, with its rolling hills, rolling mountains, gorgeous beaches and breathtaking natural beauty.
And, it’s also the world’s largest exporter of coconut.
And yet, despite all that, it is still a country with a high death toll and an infant mortality rate that is nearly four times the global average.
The World Health Organization’s latest figures show that the country is home to over 6,000 deaths every day and over 1.7 million deaths annually.
But Guyana, with a population of less than 1 million people, is still one of the most dangerous countries in the region.
And for those who choose to visit, they have a tough task ahead.
A recent CNNMoney series found that the countries biggest city, Port-au-Prince, has seen its population decline from around 1.8 million in 2015 to less than 5,000 in 2020.
This has left the island with a death rate of 2.5 per 100,000 people.
The island’s unemployment rate stands at about 12.5 percent, while the country’s infant mortality stands at more than 20 percent.
And there are more than 30,000 cases of malaria in the country every year.
To put that in perspective, that’s more than every other country in the Americas, Africa, South America and Asia combined.
And as a result, the health care system on Guyana has been underdeveloped for years, with many doctors and hospitals struggling to keep up with demand and with patients needing emergency care.
The country’s only hospital, the University Hospital, has been operating at a reduced capacity for years.
But this has not deterred the country from trying to improve.
A major effort to improve health care is currently underway.
A number of international health agencies, including the World Health Organisation, have pledged to invest up to $500 million to help improve health outcomes in the impoverished Caribbean nation.
This investment will help Guyana meet its international health goals for 2030.
But it will not be enough to fully solve its long-standing problem of inadequate health care.
As a result of this, the country continues to experience serious and growing shortages of medicines, diagnostics, medical supplies, and even vaccines.
This is especially true for newborns and infants, as the country has no public hospitals or pharmacies.
It also has the highest rate of maternal mortality in the Caribbean.
But despite these challenges, the island has shown remarkable resilience in recent years.
A large number of people have been encouraged to get involved in health care and education.
And despite this, there are still many areas where the country still lags behind its peers.
So far, Guyana’s health care sector has managed to reduce the overall death rate by nearly 50 percent.
In fact, the death rate for women has decreased by about 50 percent in recent decades, while for men it has dropped by over 90 percent.
However, as these statistics make clear, even a modest improvement in health outcomes will not completely address the underlying causes of death in Guyana.
And so it is vital that we learn from our own experiences and learn from others who have already been through the same things.
But we need to keep the focus on improving health care systems.
This needs to be done by establishing a national health plan and making sure the country implements it as soon as possible.
A national health care plan will have the power to address the root causes of the problems, such as inadequate care, poor quality of care, and a lack of timely, reliable and affordable medical care.
It will also ensure the health of all its citizens, as well as the safety of its citizens and its citizens’ families.
The government of Guyan has been working on this for the past few years.
And we believe that the most effective way to improve the health and well-being of its people is to establish a national plan.
And that means making sure that the people of Guyanas health care are well-informed, that they are getting the medical care they need, and that they get the medicines they need.
The best way to do that is to make sure that we implement our national plan in a way that is based on the facts.
And if we are going to do it, then we need the international community to be involved, and we need them to be patient.
That’s why Guyana and the World Trade Organization have already signed an agreement on how to strengthen health care in the Dominican Republic.
It’s also why we have made our plans to work with the United States and the European Union to improve our health care networks in Central America.
And it’s why we are working to increase access to basic medical care and improve the quality of our health systems in Haiti, as a priority.
So let’s go ahead and build on the successes of our last three years and take them to the next level.
We’ve also put together a blueprint for a national program to address maternal and newborn mortality.
But the biggest breakthrough is