This comic book is based on a radio story that NPR education reporter Cory Turner produced, asking experts what kids might want to know about the new coronavirus.
This is a gentle story written by a teacher and mother of four that helps explain, prepare, and helps prevent the spread of coronavirus. It is appropriate for teachers and parents to help explain the virus and put it into context for young children. Suitable for primary and preschool aged children.
Voices for a Malaria-Free Future (Voices) was led by the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health's Center for Communication Programs (CCP) since 2006 and is closely aligned with the United Against Malaria (UAM) campaign, which used soccer as the catalyst to raise global awareness and galvanize worldwide commitment to end malaria deaths by 2015.
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.
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.
A partir de la recherche ethnographique et participative, Transform / PHARE a cherché à découvrir les points de vue et les connaissances des jeunes et des chefs religieux sur les produits et services de santé reproductive dans trois départements et neuf villages de la région de Zinder.
These toolkits were produced and used as part of the Moyo ndi Mpbamba project in Malawi to guide the community mobilization process in target districts.
The goal of the Chunauti (which means “challenge” in Nepali) project, which was supported by USAID and implemented by CARE, was to decrease the harmful practices of child marriage and gender-based violence in three districts of Nepal - Dhanusha, Mahottari, and Rupandehi - and strengthen the enabling environment at the national and district level
Meena is a cartoon character from South Asia, a spirited, nine-year-old girl who braves the world – whether in her efforts to go to school or in fighting the stigma surrounding HIV/AIDS in her village. Meena is widely recognised and appreciated in most South Asian countries, and is a successful advocacy and teaching tool for girls’ and children’