This Perfromance Indicator Reference Sheet gives the details of the indicators for the Breakthrough ACTION Nepal project segragated by IRs.
Breakthrough ACTION Nepal led a desk review in Summer and Fall 2018 to gather existing peer-reviewed literature and grey literature on contraceptive use, ANC, institutional delivery, SBA, in Nepal. Three databases were searched: Pubmed, Scopus, and Web of Science.
In order to evaluate Breakthrough ACTION Nepal’s accomplishments over the implementation period (January 2018–March 2020), the team used a post-hoc, qualitative evaluation technique known as “Outcome Harvesting.”
On March 11 2020, the COVID-19 outbreak was recognized by WHO as having become a pandemic. The rate of spread of the novel coronavirus has taken many countries by surprise, and preventing and containing any further spread of the virus has now become a major public health priority for countries everywhere.
This brief sets out practical considerations relating to flows of information, misinformation and disinformation though online media, particularly social media networks, in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic.
À l’occasion de la Journée zéro discrimination et dans le cadre du mouvement mondial pour l’égalité des femmes et des filles, l’ONUSIDA met en évidence sept domaines dans lesquels la discrimination à l’égard des femmes et des filles persiste, en sensibilisant et en appelant au changement.
To explore changes in SBC capacity at the local, provincial, and federal levels where Breakthrough ACTION Nepal works, Breakthrough ACTION Nepal used the Most Significant Change (MSC) approach, a qualitative methodology involving key informant interviews with program staff and key collaborators. The MSC evaluation technique is well suited to evaluating complex settings where changes are not necessarily predefined or expected. This qualitative approach also offers the potential for organizational learning that can be used to inform future programmatic efforts.
The Ghana Behavior Change Support (BCS) Project, 2009-2013, was a 4 year United States Agency for International Development (USAID) supported project managed by the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs with CARE and PLAN International in partnership with the Ministry of Health and the Ghana Health Service (GHS).