This is the endline report of the Moyo ndi Mpamba project in Malawi.
Malawi Moyo ndi Mpamba Usamalireni Campaign
In support of the USAID DREAMS initiative in Malawi, SSDI-Communication adapted other evidence-based manuals for participatory group sessions from Malawi and surrounding countries to produce a toolkit for adolescent girls and young women (AGYW) in Malawi.
As part of the research for the Moyo ndi Mpamba campaign in Malawi, in March 2013, SSDI-Communication conducted research to find out the preferences of several of its platform campaigns by selected communities in the 3 regions of the country on the essential health package.
In Malawi, the Moyo ndi Mpamba project implemented a Music4Life initiative, through which musical artists were engaged to produce and perform songs that incorporated health messages.
This document presents a unified strategy for communicating about six major health priority areas: malaria; maternal, neonatal and child health (MNCH); water, sanitation and hygiene (WASH); family planning (FP); HIV and AIDS; and nutrition.
SSDI-Communication engaged with Malawian music stars to produce this album of 15 songs that integrate messages about health, wellness, and the importance of taking care of oneslef and one's family.
This campaign is part of the Support for Service Delivery Integration (SSDI)-Communication project, implemented by the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs (CCP) and partners in Malawi from 2011-2016.
The Moyo ndi Mpamba, Usamalireni (“Life is precious, take care of it”) campaign produced these materials for newlyweds. SSDI-Communication worked with the Ministry of Health and faith leaders to develop a booklet for young married couples (the Takunyadirani [“We Celebrate You”] booklet) containing messages on priority health topics especially re
This radio drama, part of the Moyo ndi Mpamba campaign in Malawi, was designed to inspire behavior change on priority health issues among adolescent and adult Malawians through interactive radio programming. The drama unfolded over 52 episodes, aired during 12-month period from July 2014 to June 2015.
This survey was conducted to measure levels of predictors of positive health practices, particularly knowledge, self-efficacy, risk perceptions, and social normative perceptions in 15 districts in Malawi.