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UNESCO HIV and Health Education Clearinghouse

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  1. School Based Health and Nutrition Programmes: Findings from a survey of donor and agency support

    This paper is an update of the original survey that was carried out by Carmel Dolan in 1997 and completed in 1998. The current up-dated survey was conducted in preparation for a UN sub-committee on nutrition (ACC/SCN) meeting held in April 2000, where the subject of support to school aged children was discussed. Information was gathered in a similar way to the original survey, using telephone, email, post and use of agency/organisation web sites, annual reports and newsletters, over a three-month period from September 1999, by Celia Maier.

  2. Focusing Resources on Effective School Health: A FRESH Start to Improving the Quality and Equity of Education

    This article discusses the current state of education in the region and the factors affecting it. The main concern has been provision of Education for All and achieving this through improving the quality of education for all. The factors that have decreased the quality of education and how they can best be tackled are put on the fore front in this inter-agency collaboration.

  3. The World Bank School Health Programmes in Sub-Saharan Africa

    This document reviews the work of the Focusing Resources on Effective School Health (FRESH) programs. The FRESH partnership was developed by the World Bank, WHO, UNICEF and UNESCO in order to ensure that schools have adequtate hygiene and sanitation facilities together with all required nutrition services. This was in recognition of the fact that without proper health facilities, good education was at risk and virtually impossible.

  4. Child abuse by teachers in Zimbabwe

    This paper offers needed statistics on the extent of sexual abuse in schools. It analyses 246 reported cases of sexual abuse in schools in Zimbabwe into 3 categories: sexual abuse, physical abuse and emotional abuse. Key findings: 81.6% of sexual abuse was perpetrated by trained teachers and 65.5% of the perpetrators had had sexual abuse with their pupils

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