This is a collection of materials produced by, among other organizations. the Nepali and Indian Ministries of Health and Nepal’s National Health Education, Information and Communication Centre to share messages about COVID-19 prevention and care.
This is a variety of COVID-19 communications materials developed by the Pan American Health Organization, comprising videos, animations and social media cards. The materials cover a range of topics including helping children deal with stress, domestic violence & COVID-19, physical distancing, mask wearing, etc.
The ten mythbusters, available in English and Siswati, were developed based on feedback received from chiefdom leadership who identified prevailing myths and misconceptions related to COVID-19 prevention, treatment or stigma related to recovery.
In July 2020, the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs in collaboration with the Global Outbreak Alert and Response Network (GOARN) WHO, MIT, and Facebook surveyed people in 67 countries about their developing knowledge, attitudes, and practice around COVID-19.
The COVID Tracking Project is a volunteer organization launched from The Atlantic and dedicated to collecting and publishing the data required to understand the COVID-19 outbreak in the United States.
This website offers publications and materials for the public emanating from the Nigeria Centre for Disease Control.
Below are three posters produced to instruct the public about various aspects of living during the COVID-19 pandemic.
This infographic illustrates how, since the outbreak of COVID-19, violence against women and girls (VAWG), and particularly domestic violence, has intensified.
These posters were created by the Centre for Communication and Change-India to promote proper prevention against COVID-19 and to provide information about the pandemic.
This is a set of social media tiles that can be shared online or printed as posters and shared for the general public on a) how COVID-19 and lock down measures are exacerbating risks of domestic violence and b) what survivors, general public and health workers can do to mitigate risks of violence against women during the pandemic.