Dans le cadre de la mise en œuvre du Règlement Sanitaire International (RSI), la Côte d’Ivoire a adhéré au Programme Mondiale de la Santé (en anglais, GHSA). Il s’agit d’un programme qui vise à renforcer les capacités du pays en matière de prévention, détection et réponse aux menaces sanitaires, que ces menaces soient d’origine animale, humaine ou environnementale, à travers l’approche « Une seule santé ».
Behavior change is complex and can be a challenging programmatic objective to achieve in any context, requiring a clear understanding of why people engage in behaviors in the first place. Tackling it from an unconventional perspective, however, may lead to fresh insights that can help inform the design of social and behavior change (SBC) programs and maximize their success.
The objective of this qualitative study was to understand key factors influencing the demand, or lack thereof, for family planning in Ibadan and Kaduna, Nigeria.
In Guinea, current priority zoonotic diseases of interest include human anthrax, rabies, brucellosis, Lassa fever, avian influenza, and RVF.
The Tanzania Capacity and Communication Project (TCCP) was a 5-year (2010-2016), USAID-funded project led by the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs (CCP) in collaboration with Media for Development International (MFDI), CARE Tanzania, and the Tanzania Communication and Development Center (TCDC).
This brief describes the Ethiopia Communication for Health approach to planning for integrating gender into programs. recognizing the importance of addressing the impact of gender inequity on health behaviors. A literature review that informed the project design in the initial stages and the baseline survey both included a gender perspective.
The C4H project worked with the Government of Ghana, the Ghana Health Service/Health Promotion Department (GHS/HPD) and local Ghanaian and international development partners to influence behavior change in family planning; nutrition; maternal, newborn and child health; malaria prevention and treatment; water, sanitation and hygiene (WASH); and H
In the second phase of this project, 2015-2020, NURHI worked to contribute to achieving the national goal of increasing mCPR to 36% by 2018. Funded by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation and TJ Mather, its core partners included JHCCP, ARFH and CCPN, and its mandate was the scaling up, institutionalization and sustainability of the proven NURHI model to new geographies.
The Nigerian Urban Reproductive Health Initiative (NURHI) II is a five-year project, which is funded by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation with the vision to eliminate supply and demand barriers to contraceptive use and make family planning a social norm in Nigeria.