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UNESCO HIV and Health Education Clearinghouse

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  1. Effective engagement of the UNEVOC network in national responses to prevent HIV and AIDS in the scope of TVET

    The Asia-Pacific region is experiencing HIV/AIDS epidemics that are diverse and require multiple responses. At the same time, the TVET sub-sector is increasingly recognised as a critical training institution for the future development of the labour-force and economy in developing countries around the world, and enrollments in TVET institutions are on the rise. In this context, UNESCO UNEVOC has developed “TVET and HIV/AIDS” into one of its areas of work and is exploring better ways to implement HIV prevention initiatives into TVET institutions throughout its member states. …

  2. Situation Analysis of Basic Education, Vocational Education and Development of Sustainable Livelihoods in Drug Treatment and Rehabilitation Centres in India

    A situational analysis of basic education, vocational education and the development of sustainable livelihoods in the drug treatment and rehabilitation centres of India was undertaken from August to November 2008. The key focus was on vocational education and sustainable livelihoods, with drug and HIV awareness running as transversal themes. This research aims to improve our understanding of broad ranging education activities, within the government, nongovernment and private sectors. …

  3. Health education to prevent HIV/AIDS and STIs. Teacher guide + Student resource book

    This Teacher Guide contains the information, assessment tasks and sample lesson plans for teaching about HIV/AIDS and STIs in TVET institutions, in Papua New Guinea. …

  4. Adolescent girls in India choose a better future: an impact assessment

    A summary report of a cross-sectional comparative impact study to assess the impact of CEDPA's Better Life Options Programme (BLP) on the decision making and reproductive health behaviour of adolescent alumnae girls who graduated from the programmes in the peri-urban slums of Delhi, rural Madhya Pradesh and rural Gujarat in India. The study compared BLP alumnae who completed the programme between 1996 and 1999 with a similar control group of young women (ages 15-26) who had not been exposed to the programme.

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