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Kelly stresses the importance of responding to the epidemic quickly. The generation hardest hit is today's young. Prevention and education programs must be put in place now to ensure HIV/AIDS is brought into the mainstream and that positive behaviour change is brought about. The education sector's response must cover many aspects of the epidemic's impact Orphans, teachers, and the educational staff all require well-developed comprehensive plans. Kelly's paper considers the major arenas in which the education sector must play a role to fight the disease and move forward.
UNESCO Nairobi Cluster Office Report of the Consultation on HIV/AIDS and Education. 4 to 6 March 2003, Kigali, RwandaThe purpose of the consultation was twofold: (1) to raise awareness and understanding on how HIV/AIDS affects education and how education affects HIV/AIDS; and (2) to identify the way forward with regard to a strategic response to HIV/AIDS in and through education. …
This report records the proceedings and outcomes of two workshops on "Accelerating the Education Sector Response to HIV/AIDS in Nigeria". The first of these took place in Abuja for the staff of the Federal Ministry of Education (FME) and its parastatals. The second took place at National Institute for Educational Planning and Administration (NIEPA), Ondo for state government officials from Enugu, Kaduna, Oyo and Taraba. …
The Ministry of Education (MINED) held a national seminar from 9-13th February 2004, in Maputo, at Joaquim Chissano Conference Center, with the objective of accelerating the sector's response to HIV/AIDS. During the workshop, the current initiatives and responses at the national and provincial levels of the Education sector were presented and debates and discussions took place over the following four key issues: Planning and Mitigation; Prevention; Access to Education for orphans and vulnerable children; Workplace policy
The purpose of this workshop was to share information on HIV and AIDS in the formal education sector in Mozambique. The following conference objectives were spelt out: a) The employer to learn more about Mozambique's strategic aims; b) The employer to learn more about the importance of the 3 way partnership (Volunteer-Employer-VSO); c) To get a general view of how HIV and AIDS is perceived by employers; d) To analyze the impact of HIV and AIDS in the placements; e) And to monitor the integration of HIV and AIDS activities.
This a brief summary of the Sub- Regional Colloquium meeting held in Harare in Zimbabwe 2004. The main objectives of this meeting was to share on various aspects affecting the education sector-teachers in particular. Various presentations were made which touched on the global initiative and the need for a coordinated national response; the new role and management of teachers in the face of HIV/AIDS; DEMMIS and other best practices being adopted in the region.
This report discusses the General Course in HIV/AIDS that is currently being taught in Teacher Trainig Colleges in Zimbabwe. The statistics of HIV prevalence plus the recorded number of deaths in the colleges of teachers and student teachers are highlighted in order to justify this programme.