This study documented the chronological changes of adherence of health care providers with the national recommended standards to treat malaria.
In the Ethiopia setting, an MTAT intervention is operationally feasible and can be conducted with high coverage.
The present study revealed that malaria is still a major source of morbidity in the study area among febrile illnesses.
Environmental factors influence true larval presence and larval detectability differentially when sampling in field conditions.
Epidemiological evidence suggested low clinical malaria incidence and prevalence in Jimma town.
This study showed a high variation in malaria incidence and Anopheles between kebeles.
While the current efforts for malaria control should be strengthened and maintained, the review of malaria surveillance data should also be used to verify the malaria trend in the region.
Four hundred twenty eight under-five children comprising 107 cases and 321 controls were included in this study. Prevalence of wasting was higher among cases (17.8 %) than the controls (9.3 %).
Malaria is one of the most important public health problems in Ethiopia.
In this study, 70.9 % (95 % CI: 67.8–74.1 %) of the surveyed households had at least one LLIN, and 63.0 % (95 % CI: 59.6–66.3 %) had sufficient LLINs for every member of the household. With respect to access, 51.9 % (95 % CI: 50.5–53.5 %) of the population had access to LLIN.