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In 2007, the Government of Bangladesh incorporated a chapter on HIV/AIDS into the national curriculum for an HIV-prevention program for school students. For the efficient dissemination of knowledge, an intervention was designed to train the teachers and equip them to educate on the topic of HIV/AIDS. The present study intended to understand the impact of this intervention by assessing the knowledge, attitudes and behaviours related to HIV/AIDS, among the targeted students.
The purpose of this policy is to provide a framework to guide the Ministry of Education, National Heritage, Culture and Arts, Fiji schools to ensure the effective prevention of HIV and AIDS and the appropriate care, treatment of students and school personnel living with HIV and AIDS. It is to also ensure the provision of a systematic and consistent information and educational material on HIV and AIDS throughout the educational system.
The article developed an extended HIV prevention program for students, parents, and school teachers, and then evaluated its effectiveness. The findings suggest that effective prevention of HIV might be achieved by an expanded education program for students and teachers such as that described, and individual counseling that takes into consideration the sexual differences of Japanese adolescents.
This resource has been developed to provide information and practical strategies on why and how to tackle homophobia. How can you help make sure your school is a safe school, where every family can belong, every teacher can teach and every student can learn?
This paper examines the impact of HIV and AIDS on education in the Greater Mekong Subregion using thje Ed-SIDA model, looking at the demand for and the supply of education. It concludes that HIV and AIDS might have a noticeable impact on the supply of education in the region, particularly in terms of cost.
As Cambodia was returning to peace in the early 1990's, HIV/AIDS reached the war-torn Kingdom. With around 3.5% of the adult population aged from 15 to 49 already infected, the Kingdom of Cambodia is facing today the highest rate of infection in Asia. The epidemic has begun to move from vulnerable groups into the general population in the city, towns and rural and remote areas. …
The present Program is worked out in accordance with recommendations developed at the meeting participated by representatives of President's Administration, ministries, departments, local executive authorities, nongovernmental, international and bilateral organizations (Temirtau, 20 October 2002) and with due regard to decisions of AIDS Coordination Committee meeting that took place on 11 June 2002 (Protocol No 24-3/005-439). …
These guidelines are for use by the Education Department, State AIDS Control Societies, and NGOs to implement the school AIDS Education Programme.
This document sets out to consider how to establish MTSP policy and advocacy targets relating to HIV and education, with particular reference to education systems, educators and teacher educators and learners - particularly those affected by HIV/AIDS.
This ICHA Fact Sheet (#7) aims at briefly describing how the Ministry is selecting and contracting NGOs to assist in the implementation of the national "Life Skills for HIV and AIDS Education Programme" that is implemented across Cambodia for students, out-of-school youth and street children (also refer to ICHA Fact Sheet #3).
The Swedish International Development Agency's DESO/Education Division's working group for education system aims to strengthen the analysis of the education system in Sida co-operation countries where Sweden gives support to education. Governments in all countries have to choose between a multitude of policy priorities, such as the level of public spending on education, teacher salaries, enrolment rates, completion rates, access to textbooks and school buildings, school construction, impact of HIV/Aids, etc. …
This report presents the main findings of a comprehensive assessment of the impact of HIV/AIDS on the education sector in Nepal. The report focuses on the following three key questions: What is the actual and likely impact of HIV/AIDS on teachers and other MOES staff? What is the actual and likely impact on the education of primary and secondary school students who are directly affected by the epidemic? What has been and what should be done in the future to prevent HIV infection among teachers and students as well as support for all those who are directly affected by the epidemic?