The library contains 7785 resources.
This report is set forth with the aim of improving the lives of children, young and old, the orphaned generation. It presents a record of Masiye Camp's development and an analysis of its activities. UNAIDS and UNICEF recognize the potential of the Masiye concept to provide practical psycho-social support for children affected by AIDS on a large scale. Masiye Camp is featuring in an UNAIDS Best Practice publication (UNAIDS 2001) called "Investing in our future: on psychosocial support for children affected by AIDS".
This report is derived from the initiatives and key results identified by UNICEF with regards to support for orphans in the southern African region. UNICEF has been designated lead agency among the UNAIDS co-sponsors for programmes in support of orphans. An effort to conduct national-level rapid assessments of the orphan problem in 13 countries in the region was completed in 1999. UNICEF and other partners sponsored a much more complete study of the problem in Zambia in 1999, resulting in a report that should be widely read for its analysis of the many facets of this crisis.
Senior experts from the ministries of education and from other ministries, such as health, coming from13 ECOWAS nations and other countries from Eastern and Southern Africa, from universities, from social partners in education, non-governmental organisations, from UN system organisations at headquarters, regional and national levels as well as from most major international cooperation agencies, met in Elmina 19-23 March 2001. This report covers the issue discussed in that meeting.
This is a project document submmited to the Ministry of Higher and Tertiary Education in Zimbabwe where UNESCO proposes to support the strengthening of the HIV/AIDS and Life Skills Programme in teacher training colleges. The report looks at the status of the ongoing programme and with input from the collges tries to identify the areas in need of support.
This case study focuses on Zambia's Lusaka and Southern Provinces and the views of teachers and pupils of that region with regards to the teaching of HIV/AIDS in basic education. It is limited to the efforts being made by the Ministry of Education (MOE) in Zambia on fighting the spread of the disease among school children and teachers.
This paper argues that HIV/AIDS stands education on its head. Education in a world with AIDS must be different from education in an AIDS free world. The content, process, methodology, role and organization of school education in a world with HIV/AIDS must be radically altered. The entire educational edifice must be dismantled.
This is a compilation of international documents centered around the issue of orphans and vulnerable children and community reponses and coping mechanisms in the face of HIV/AIDS.
This report examines and analyses the Institutional Response to the Situation of Orphans in Zambia. Institutions analysed include NGOs, international governments and social institutions like the church. This report serves as one component of a larger Situation Analysis of Orphans in Zambia being managed by the Study Fund of the Social Recovery Project on behalf of UNICEF, SIDA and USAID, under the guidance of a Steering Committee that draws its membership form Government, NGOs, donors, UN agencies and researchers.
The objectives of the data review and enumeration exercise were to: 1. Assess the current magnitude of orphans; 2. Effectively analyse existing quantitative data; 3. Understand the relationship between the loss of one or both parents on socio-economic and welfare factors. 4. Suggest some welfare indicators for monitoring and evaluation purposes. The exercise compares the welfare of orphans and that of non-orphans in Zambia using survey livelihood indicators for poverty, residence, food security, education and health.
This handbook is specifically devoted to presenting methods for building culturally appropriate strategies and policies in relation to HIV/AIDS Prevention and Care. The joint UNESCO/UNAIDS Project "A Cultural Approach to HIV/AIDS Prevention and Care" was launched in mid-1998, in relation to the new approach inaugurated by UNAIDS to HIV/AIDS prevention and care. The UNAIDS strategy emphasizes the necessity of giving priority to the multi-dimensional configuration of the issue and to the diversity of its environment, in order to build comprehensive and adaptable strategies and policies.
This study forms part of, and contributes to, the Situation Analysis of Orphans in Zambia. The overall aim of the study is to understand the current situation of orphaned children in Zambia. This part of the study looks at the situation of orphans from the point of view of the communities and the orphans themselves. Understanding the perceptions of these will strengthen and improve strategies which aim to address the needs of communities dealing with orphans.
This report forms one component of a Situation Analysis of Orphans in Zambia, commissioned by the Study Fund of the Social Recovery Project on behalf of UNICEF, SIDA and USAID. This part of the study assesses the practices for care and support of orphans and vulnerable children in Zambia.
Drawing on its historical involvement with displaced children and orphans, and boosted by an FY 1999 $10 million Congressional directive for care and support of children affected by HIV/AIDS, USAID is becoming a global leader in addressing the enormous challenges posed by the situation confronting children affected by HIV/AIDS around the world. The Agency is currently funding more than 40 activities to support children affected by HIV/AIDS in 18 developing countries. This is an activity report presented to the United States Congress in 2001.
The purpose of this report is to develop an intervention strategy that can be utilized by external change agents to mobilize sustainable, effective community action to mitigate the impacts of HIV/AIDS on children and families
This report is of a study conducted by Displaced Children Orphans Fund (DCOF), in Malawi and Zimbabwe. The team that conducted this research aimed to find out what could be learned from the project experiences and approaches in these countries that would inform scaling up efforts. Particular attention was given to COPE and to the Families, Orphans and Children Under Stress (FOCUS) programme of FACT.