This summary report provides an overview of the interventions and results achieved by civil society, particularly Organizations of Persons with Disabilities (OPDs) in contributing to promoting a culture of inclusivity of women and girls with disabilities in eliminating Sexual Gender-Based Violenc
The specific purpose of the research study is to generate evidence on how the COVID-19 pandemic has impacted adolescents’ and young people’s access to and realization of their SRHR.
The literature review explores young people’s perspectives on sexual wellbeing and consent by looking at relevant scientific and grey literature.
This study was conducted for the first time in Vocational Educationand Training (VET) institutions. The aim of the research is to establish what are the health-related knowledge and behaviors among VET girls and boys, as well as the life skills that can help them find employment.
In 2021, the world is celebrating the 25th anniversary of the Beijing Declaration through the Generation Equality Movement, which reflects on how to remove the systemic barriers that hold women back from equal participation in all areas of life, whether in public or in private.
Previous review studies have not systematically mapped the existing body of knowledge on adolescent sexual and reproductive health (ASRH) in sub-Saharan Africa (SSA).
The National School Health Policy 2018 under noncommunicable diseases commits to support promotion of healthy lifestyles and implementation of interventions to reduce the modifiable risk factors for non-communicable diseases and mental health and their management within the school community.
This report looks at the relationships between sexual and reproductive health and rights and girls’ education. It is primarily focused on what we know about lower and middle-income countries (LMICs).
Adolescents in Eastern and Southern Africa (ESA) are key to achieving the global goal of ending the AIDS epidemic by 2030. ESA is home to 1.74 million adolescents living with HIV (ALHIV), representing 60 per cent of this population globally.
Despite the progress made in the past 10 years, with a 46% decline in new HIV infections among young people (15–24 years), the world is still behind on achieving the targets set for young people.