This subject is featured in the Outline of Honduras, which is incomplete and needs further development. That page, along with the other outlines on Wikipedia, is part of Wikipedia's Outline of Knowledge, which also serves as the table of contents or site map of Wikipedia.
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This would be a good addition to the health section - it expands on the existing info and adds new sources to replace nonfunctional ones
Citizens of Honduras have an average life expectancy at birth of 70.71 years, slightly lower than it's bordering nations (El Salvador: 73.61 years, Guatemala: 71.17 years, Nicaragua: 72.18 years). In year 2000 there were about 60 physicians per every 100,000 people. Honduras does not currently have a strong infrastructure to provide drinkable water, and sixty to seventy percent of Hondurans do not have access to clean water. Mosquito-transmitted disease is also a significant health concern in most regions, with the most serious problems being Malaria and Dengue Fever of which there were respectively about 34,000 and 46,165 cases recorded in 2010. Honduras's fertility rate was recorded as 3.2 children per women in 2009 Honduras currently has a high infant mortality rate of about 19.85 deaths per 1,000 infants under 1 year old, although the rate has significantly decreased from earlier estimates. The current minister of health for Honduras is Dr. Arturo Pinel Benda, who’s ministry of health has expressed it’s goal as to create a decentralized healthcare system with universal coverage, high levels of quality, and efficiency in service delivery. Despite this statement, in 2010 approximately three quarters of Hondurans lacked any healthcare program at all, maintaining a historical trend of insufficient healthcare which has recently raised concern, as well as the attention of numerous humanitarian aid organizations. Honduras also has a comparatively low rate of healthcare spending at about 137 US dollars per capita in 2010, up from 102 dollars in 2007, although it has been able to avoid several expensive to treat health concerns plaguing other nations, such as widespread type 2 diabetes.
^<http://www.cornell.edu/video/?videoID=1877>."AguaClara in Honduras." Www.cornell.edu. Cornell University. Web. 25 May 2012. this Cornell-hosted video is by AguaClara, a small water purification team that aims to bring clean water to impoverished nations.
^<http://www.google.com/publicdata/explore?ds=d5bncppjof8f9_>"World Development Indicators and Global Development Finance." World Bank. Google.com, 2009. Web. 24 May 2012. The world bank is a group made up of five agencies and corporations dedicated to ending poverty. This data is part of the World Development Indicators (WDI) data-set. the data was visualized by Google's public data program.
^<http://www.salud.gob.hn/>"Secretaria De Salud :: Honduras ::." Gobierno De Unidad Nacional. Gobierno De Unidad Nacional, 2010. Web. 25 May 2012.. This Honduran government website provides general information about honduras's goals regarding the Honduran Ministry of Health.
^Merrill, Tim. "Honduras - HEALTH." Honduras - HEALTH. 1995. Web. 23 May 2012. <http://countrystudies.us/honduras/59.htm>.An article from the library of congress. Talks about many of the possible illnesses and how healthcare isn't available for the majority of people.
^<http://mnnonline.org/article/15061>"Mission Network News." Mission Network News. Mission Network News, 8 Dec. 2010. Web. 25 May 2012. Mission Network News is a news network that provides coverage of missionary and humanitarian activities worldwide.
The content of the article at  differs dramatically from . In the article on this page, exclusive influence from USA is suddenly called "international", their corporate imperialism is labeled "development" and there is more mention of sports events than there is about the dislodging of a democratically elected president by a privately owned army hired by an american corporation CEO. I may know nothing about Honduras, but this is redicilously biased. 22.214.171.124 (talk) 21:55, 23 May 2013 (UTC)
I noticed this too. Also, what happened after the 1930s or so? The article states that banana exporting companies "built an enclave economy in northern Honduras" but does not say what happened afterwards. Did the companies lose control, or is much of the property and infrastructure of Honduras still owned or controlled by these companies? 126.96.36.199 (talk) 02:18, 18 April 2014 (UTC)
President calls for a day of devoting the country to God