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UNESCO HIV and Health Education Clearinghouse

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  1. Zindagi Mile Dobara HIV Treatment Education

    Today, it is possible to live healthy with HIV. Indeed, Anti-Retroviral Therapy (ART) has been a significant breakthrough in the struggle against HIV and AIDS. In a major advancement for public health, the Government of India rolled out provision of free ART in 2004, making it available for every person living with HIV. The possibility of treatment brings back a sense of hope, and helps reduce the stigma and fear often associated with HIV and AIDS. …

  2. Women and Men. Together for HIV/AIDS Prevention. Literacy, Gender and HIV/AIDS

    The stereotyping of men and women reinforces unequal sexual practice; a vision of women as weak, innocent, passive and submissive while men are strong, virile, possessive and authoritative is conducive to rape and violence. The role of superstitious beliefs is an important factor; these generally take from women in various ways their right of choice and power of decision over their bodies.The special problems of living with HIV occur in all societies; the responsibility for honesty in sexual relations and proper care of sufferers. …

  3. EFA Global Monitoring Report 2007. Strong foundations: early childhood care and education

    Strong foundations, Early childhood care and education is the EFA (Education for All) Global Monitoring Report 2007 made under the supervision of UNESCO. It is part of The Education for All movement; a global commitment to provide quality basic education for all children, youth and adults by 2015. This report focuses on the first EFA goal, which calls upon countries to expand and improve early childhood care and education - a holistic package encompassing care, health and nutrition in addition to education. …

  4. Young people we care! Making a difference in our community

    This book is designed by the NGO "Young people we care" to encourage and help groups of young people to support younger children, their peers and adults who are living in communities and households affected by AIDS. It was published in 2005 in Zimbabwe. It can also be used by organisations that want to encourage young people to support their home-based care activities or organisations assisting children affected by AIDS. Young people we care is for use by any group of young people aged 15-24 years. …

  5. Developing materials on HIV/AIDS/STIs for low-literate audiences

    The guide provides a comprehensive methodology for developing materials for low-literate audiences in the context of a behavior change communication (BCC) programme. It demonstrates the process of learning about target populations using qualitative research methodologies, developing effective messages with their input, and crafting visual messages to support the overall HIV and AIDS programme. The guide also outlines a process for pretesting to ensure that the information and issues are understood by the population groups that programmes are trying to reach and influence.

  6. Developing health and family planning materials for low-literate audiences: a guide

    The manual offers guidelines for developing health and family planning print materials for illiterates and low-literate groups. The guide discusses a separate step in materials development process: target audiences; project planning; audience research; message development; guidelines for materials production; pretesting and revision; printing, distribution and training; and impact evaluation.

  7. Sida : cadeele renndo men !

    This booklet, written in Peulh, is recommended for new literates. It gives basic information about AIDS and its socio-economic consequences. It presents prevention methods and actions that the community can take at the local level to fight against the propagation of HIV.

  8. Integration of population education in APPEAL

    This guide was derived from two Regional Workshops on Integration of Population Education which were held in Jay-Giri, Indonesia, and Islamabad, Pakistan, and organized by the Asia-Pacific Programme of Education for All (APPEAL). It includes summaries of discussions that took place at the two workshops. Core messages are articulated for primary education, literacy and continuing education programmes.

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