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.
This toolkit includes counseling cards in Urdu for 22 distinct health topics related to Maternal and Child Health. The counseling cards are intended to support Pakistani Lady Health Workers as they conduct household visits. Each card follows a three-step counseling process informed by cognitive behavioral therapy.
This online training is a one or two-day course for people who design and implement agriculture projects, including those focused on food security, livelihoods, value chains, and/or broader agricultural market development.
This implementation guide was used to roll out Phase One of the Oblumanu Campaign in Uganda.
This webinar, held on September 25, 2017, provided an overview of key considerations when designing, implementing and evaluating integrated social and behavior change communication (SBCC) programs.
Running from September 2014 to December 2017, the Obulamu Campaign in Uganda forms a multi-channel communication platform using the standard greeting "How’s Life" as its umbrella slogan to integrate six health areas: HIV/AIDS, family planning, malaria, maternal and child health, nutrition and TB.
This Guide is a step-by-step reference to support the design and implementation of a community-led video project focused on MIYCN behaviors.
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).
TCCP worked to:
This is an annotated list of published papers, conference presentations, reserach reports, pretesting reports, and awards won by the Tanzania Capacity and Communication Project between 2011 and 2016.