Pragati is a package of nine interactive games developed and refined through robust proof of concept and pilot testing in Nepal. Through game-play and critical reflection questions, they sparked challenging conversations in communities around fertility and social norms that drive birth timing and family size.
The purpose of this guide is to facilitate effective and guided community discussion on the issues of cultural and traditional practices that contribute to the spread of HIV in the community, and to help Change Agents in the community to carry out prevention activities in ways that incorporate appropriate and culturally sensitive messages to achieve project objectives.
The Bilharzia/Schistosomiasis Prevention Communication Campaign was run in Uganda from 2017-2018. It involved radio programs, jingles, and skits, community outreach, print materials, job aids, and other efforts.
This document describes the monitoring plan for the radio aspects of the campaign, run from August to December of 2017.
This training material is one of two materials produced for Sawa Sawa, an HIV programme implemented by the Health Communication Capacity Collaborative (HC3) in the Sofala Province of Mozambique.
This referral card from Nigeria serves as a call to action item for clients who intend to visit a health facility for FP counseling. It was printed in English and distributed in Ebonyi, Sokoto, and Bauchi communities.
A guide to aid Community Mobilizers (CMs) in facilitating discussions around FP and Childbirth Spacing (CBS) for the adoption of a modern contraceptive method. There is a specific flip chart for Community Dialogue and Compound meeting
This 13-episode Nigerian reality radio program incorporates different interactive elements, such as interviews, discussions, vox pop, testimonials and expert opinions to engage audiences on malaria-related topics. The English version is titled Play Your Part while the Hausa version is titled Taka Naka Rawan.
These are adapted malaria-focused storylines from a TV serial drama (New Man Street). Screened during community dialogues to an average audience of about 60 persons per session.