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UNESCO HIV and Health Education Clearinghouse

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  1. Water, sanitation and hygiene standards for schools in low-cost settings

    Adequate provision of water supply, sanitation, hygiene and waste management in schools has a number of positive effects and contributes to a reduced burden of disease among children, staff and their families. Such interventions also provide opportunities for greater gender equity in access to education, and create educational opportunities to promote safe environments at home and in communities. This document provides guidance on water, sanitation and hygiene required in schools. …

  2. School health for all: an operational manual for integrating inclusive school health and nutrition

    This manual provides practical principles and activities for planning and implementing vision screening and deworming in the education sector in Cambodia, Ethiopia, Ghana, and Senegal, based on the School Health Integrated Program (SHIP). The manual is divided into four different sections aimed at different audiences: Part 1: For Global Partnership for Education partners, including donors, country partners, civil society organizations, private organizations, and foundations. Part 2: For Ministry of Education staff who work with school health and nutrition programs. …

  3. Preservice implementation guide. A process for strengthening preservice education

    This guide was adapted from the WHO document Integrated Management of Childhood Illness (IMCI): Planning, Implementing and Evaluating Pre-Service Training (working draft, 2001). The process for strengthening preservice education that this guide describes is aligned with that of WHO, but also presents a broader approach than WHO's focus on IMCI. …

  4. Resource centre manual: how to set up and manage a resource centre

    The manual contains practical information on all aspects of setting up and managing a resource centre, from planning, fundraising and finding suitable location, to collecting and organising materials, developing information services, and monitoring and evaluating the work of the resource centre. It is assumed that most readers will use manual systems for organizing information but also explains how computers can be used in resource centres, including e-mail, Internet and databases. …

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