The Monday Campaigns is a non-profit public health initiative associated with Johns Hopkins, Columbia and Syracuse universities that dedicates the first day of every week to health. Every Monday, individuals and the private sector join together to commit to the healthy behaviors that can help end chronic preventable diseases.
La recherche participative se concentre sur les jeunes hommes âgés de 15 à 24 ans travaillant dans le secteur informel dans deux quartiers d'Abidjan, ainsi que leurs partenaires, parents, patrons, leaders communautaires et autres influenceurs directs ou indirects.
The first file is a success story of family planning satisfied users during an interaction. Similarly, second file describes how the integration of family planning service with immunization could increase uptake of family planning service at rural areas. The third file depicts an event how a man was interested in NSV after couple counseling.
Suaahara was a five year (2011-2016) project funded by USAID aimed to improve the nutritional status of women and children in 41 districts of Nepal.
Suaahara is a 5 year, USAID-funded project designed to improve the nutrition women and children living in Nepal. Suaahara tackles undernutrition by examining the variety of factors that contribute to poor nutritional status including poor dietary intake and poor health status.
This 4-page overview provides information on the strategic design, implementation, monitoring, and evaluation of Tanzania's Tunuakuthamini (We value you) national HIV care and treatment campaign.
Aiisseee! (“I Say!”) is a television and radio-based game show designed to improve couple communication and promote couple connectedness by giving contestants and listeners the chance to discuss serious relationship issues in a humorous way. In these programs, couples answer questions to see how well they know their partners.
Aiisseee! is a 30-minute radio show in Tanzania aired by Radio Clouds weekly on Sundays 6.45pm to 8.00pm.
In Mozambique, the Tchova Tchova project worked to reduce HIV transmission and stigma and increase the use of services. To better understand the drivers of HIV transmission and stigma, the project conducted formative research. Formative research results helped the project determine an appropriate theoretical foundation for their work.
Go Girls! was guided by a comprehensive, five stage research portfolio including a literature review, formative research, baseline survey, process evaluation, and endline survey.
These reports tell the story of Go Girls! activities in Botswana and Mozambique
Surveys carried out throughout the project found: