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Fig. 4 | BMC Medicine

Fig. 4

From: The cost-effectiveness of controlling dengue in Indonesia using wMel Wolbachia released at scale: a modelling study

Fig. 4

Benefit-cost ratios and their sensitivity. a The predicted benefit-cost ratios of a sequenced release programme in each site disaggregated by the type of benefit. A benefit-cost ratio of 1.0 or higher indicates cost saving. b Sensitivity of cost-effectiveness of a sequenced release in Yogyakarta City if the 2.5% value (orange) or 97.5% value (green) were used as opposed to the median value for selected parameters. Net cost-effectiveness is in 2018 present-day value USD per disability-adjusted life year averted and includes offsets from health sector and societal perspectives. c Sensitivity of benefit-cost ratios (BCRs) to future challenges or changes to a sequenced release in Yogyakarta City. Green dots show potential cost-saving measures, red dots unaddressed challenges to the programme, and yellow dots addressed challenges to the programme. Dots above the BCR = 1.0 line are cost saving from the societal perspective

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