This final report is an overview of workshops of the 1st National Young People's Planning Forum (NYPPF).
This report documents the key issues discussed and the conclusions reached at the UNAIDS Inter-Agency Task Team Symposium on "Meeting the HIV prevention needs of young people in Asia: The need for an integrated approach".
The regional planning workshop "Integrating HIV/AIDS Projects into Community Learning Centres" in Dhaka, Bangladesh from 7-11 May 2006.
The Greater Mekong sub-Regional Workshop on Strengthening the Education Sector Response to School Health, Nutrition (SHN) and HIV&AIDS Programmes took place from the 5th to the 9th March 2007, in Siem Reap, Cambodia.
Because Pakistan is in a concentrated epidemic driven by injecting drug users and male and hijra (transgender) sex workers, a campaign was launched. In addition, Pakistan has one of the largest cohorts of young people in the world - 60% of the nearly 160,000,000 are under the age of 24 years.
This workshop aimed at bringing together a wide range of agencies working to provide care, compassion and preventive education to children vulnerable to HIV/AIDS in the Mekong sub-region in order to share lessons learned and draft an agenda for further action - both at the policy and legislative
HIV/AIDS touches all sectors of society. It is an issue that requires appropriate responses at national, regional and global levels. Migrant workers are valuable resources that stimulate economic prosperity and contribute to the socio-economic development of Asia.
The objectives of this workshop were amongst others to:- open debate about HIV/AIDS at leadership level in a sub-reion of Asia; identify how universities in this region can demonstrate leadership; identify what is being done in the university sector in this region; share strategies; promote the d
The Intercountry Workshop on Networking and Partnership between Young People and Governments on HIV/AIDS Prevention for East and South-East Asian Countries was held in Bangkok from 18 to 22 March 2002.
This paper aims to take a closer look at the impact of the epidemic on children (0-18 years old), which is growing, by reviewing and synthesizing several research studies that have been conducted over the years in the Asia-Pacific region.