In 2011, the Support for Service Delivery Integration (SSDI)-Communication was implemented by JHU/CCP in collaboration with Save the Children. SSDI-Communication developed and disseminated behavior change communication materials on 6six priority health areas- family planning and reproductive health, malaria, HIV/AIDS, maternal, neonatal and child health, nutrition, and WASH.
Over the past decade, the Nigerian Urban Reproductive Health Initiative (NURHI) engaged stakeholders at various levels to promote family planning in Nigeria. As part of activities to closeout NURHI 2 after 10 Years of Impact, NURHI is showcasing quotes and stories gathered over the years as “Words on Marble" - a familiar ideology of projecting key messages in the Nigerian environment.
This mini-series is aimed at informing and engaging Zambian audiences about symptoms, preventive actions and the importance of verified information during the pandemic.
At a recent First-Time Parents webinar, hosted by the Evidence to Action (E2A) Project, Georgetown University Institute for Reproductive Health, and Pathfinder International, several experts shared their insights on results from recent projects targeting this critical and underserved youth population in Nigeria, Niger, and DRC. This page offers the speakers' full presentations, and also offers the participants' questions and answers.
This tracker lists over 100 COVID-19 social and behavior change materials produced in Kenya and in other countries.
The Philippine Department of Health, with support from USAID's Breakthrough ACTION project, developed a social and behavior change campaign focused on COVID-19 preventive behaviors.
This short video is a story told by the actor Donald Sutherland about a little boy named Amos. Amos learns from his mother that the family cannot go out for fear of catching the virus COVID-19, and the video deals with Amos' fears and how he and his mother overcome them.
Sharing unverified information during the COVID-19 pandemic can be dangerous, unhealthy, and make our life more confusing. UNESCO and the World Health Organization are calling out this Infodemic and calling on you to be on the frontline for truth. It’s easy. Watch the video for the simple actions we can all take on how to identify false information, verify trusted sources, and help ourselves and loved ones to stay safe.