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UNESCO HIV and Health Education Clearinghouse

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  1. Health and physical education in the national curriculum: key stage 2 (grade 4, 5 & 6)

    The Syllabus is presented in four strands personality and social development, growth development and health awareness, health of individual and community and physical fitness. Sub-strands include topics such as body awareness, nutrition, common disease and disorders, personal identity, relationship, resilience, environment health, personal hygiene, safety at home school and community, fundamental movement skills, educational gymnastic and swimming. …

  2. Health and physical education in the national curriculum: key stage 1; grade: 1, 2 and 3

    The Syllabus is presented in four strands personality and social development, growth development and health awareness, health of individual and community and physical fitness. Out of these four strands, physical fitness strands aims to inculcate an active life throughout the life span with engagement in exercise and games which are needed for a healthy living. At the completion of the syllabus the child becomes a young person who is resilient has emotional strength and perseveres in the face of challenges and manifests courage, optimism, adaptability and resourcefulness.

  3. Oraanga e te Tupuanga Meitaki: Health and physical well-being curriculum

    The Health and Physical Well-being – Oraanga e te Tupuanga Meitaki – Curriculum establishes the direction for learning in Health Education, and Physical Education, through four general aims. These general aims become the four strands of the achievement objectives: Me; Me Being Physical; Me with Other People; and Me in the Community. The curriculum then sets out a clear and structured progression of achievement objectives. Five key areas of learning reflect and address the current health and physical education needs of Cook Islands students. …

  4. Comprehensive school health promotion: a guidebook for school health coordinators

    This guide provides a basic understanding about why and how comprehensive school health should be promoted in schools. The guide includes numerous ideas for coordinators and teachers to infuse health content through all the subjects in the curriculum and, in addition, provides guidance on how to promote and protect a safe and supportive learning environment.

  5. Nutrition education curriculum for the Adolescent Girls Empowerment Program (AGEP)

    The Adolescent Girls Empowerment Program (AGEP) in rural and urban Zambia aims to build social, health, and economic assets of adolescent girls. A safe spaces component is at the core of AGEP. Girls groups, under the guidance of a female mentor from the same community, provide a safe and supportive learning environment. The meetings are critical in building social assets for vulnerable girls - including friendships, self-esteem, trusting relationships with adults, and social support. …

  6. Content standards and performance indicators: health (grades 1-8)

    This document provides content standards and performance indicators for grades 1-8 in following subjects: 1. Personal health and fitness; 2. Emotional and mental health; 3. Substance use, abuse and prevention; 4. Nutrition; 5. Safety and first aid; 6. Prevention and control of diseases. It includes expectation benchmarks and sample performance indicators and names relevant teaching resources.

  7. Schools for Health in Ireland: co-ordinator’s handbook for developing a health promoting school. Post-primary

    This co-ordinator’s handbook has been developed to assist schools with the implementation of the framework for developing a health promoting school at post-primary level.

  8. Schools for Health in Ireland: framework for developing a health promoting school. Post- primary

    This publication offers a framework to schools against which they can look at their school, assess health needs and begin a process of working towards better health for all members of the school community. The framework outlines the Health Promoting School (HPS) concept including its aims, core values and criteria. It briefly outlines the process of work involved in becoming a Health Promoting School. The framework is written for all members of the school community – students, staff and visitors. …

  9. Schools for Health in Ireland: co-ordinator’s handbook for developing a health promoting school. Primary

    This co-ordinator’s handbook has been developed to assist schools with the implementation of the framework for developing a health promoting school at primary level.

  10. Schools for Health in Ireland: framework for developing a health promoting school. Primary

    This framework has been developed by an inter-departmental group to support and guide those interested and involved in what can be done to promote health in primary schools. It provides a brief outline of the ideas behind the Health Promoting School (HPS). In addition, it explains how and why the promotion of health and well-being in schools is important. Health promotion in schools can be defined as any activity undertaken to improve and/or protect the health of all school users. It is, therefore, a broader concept than health education. …

  11. School Health Profiles 2014: characteristics of health programs among secondary schools

    In the United States, more than 54 million young people are enrolled in elementary and secondary schools. Because young people attend school about six hours a day approximately 180 days per year, schools are in a unique position to help improve the health status of children and adolescents throughout the United States. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), in collaboration with state and local education and health agencies, developed the School Health Profiles (Profiles) to measure school health policies and practices. …

  12. Strengthening health and family life education in the region: the implementation, monitoring, and evaluation of HFLE in four CARICOM countries

    Globally, several studies have pointed to the positive impact that life skills-based health education programmes have on the attitudes and behaviours of young people, but no such evaluation had been conducted in the Caribbean. With the development of a Regional Curriculum Framework to support the delivery of Health and Family Life Education (HFLE) in CARICOM countries, it was considered an opportune time to not only monitor the implementation of the Framework but to also assess its impact on students. …

  13. Pathways to living well: curriculum for national life skills education programme

    The National Life Skills Education Programme is designed to assist in building positive and noble character (virtue) as well as confidence, enthusiasm and discipline (morale) in our citizens for the betterment of our country. By developing awareness and understanding they will be better prepared to move forward in life for the holistic development of themselves and others. This will be most effective when a sense of responsibility as part of the whole is developed, together with a vision of building a civilized society that is harmonious, just, productive and respected. …

  14. The World Health Organization’s Health Promoting Schools framework: a Cochrane systematic review and meta-analysis

    Background: Healthy children achieve better educational outcomes which, in turn, are associated with improved health later in life. The World Health Organization’s Health Promoting Schools (HPS) framework is a holistic approach to promoting health and educational attainment in school. The effectiveness of this approach has not yet been rigorously reviewed. Methods: We searched 20 health, education and social science databases, and trials registries and relevant websites in 2011 and 2013. We included cluster randomised controlled trials. …

  15. Foundations for a Healthy School

    The Foundations for a Healthy School resource is designed to help contribute to a learning environment that promotes and supports child and student well-being – one of the four core goals in Ontario’s renewed vision for education. This goal emphasizes the need to focus not just on academic success, but also on the whole child and student – their cognitive, emotional, social, and physical development. The research is clear: healthy students are better prepared to learn, and education is a key determinant of health.

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