The Helping Each other Act Responsibly Together Campaign, designed specifically for youth and by youth, informs young people about HIV/AIDS, discusses ways to protect themselves from HIV/AIDS and promotes abstinence and condom use.
This paper provides an overview of some of the most pressing concerns countries within ECOWAS and their partners will face over the next five to ten years as the rate of adult HIV/AIDS infection climbs to critical levels.
This booklet describes fourteen countries' response to address the problems faced by adolescents by showing the various programmes and activities that the countries are carrying out.
This document describes the impact of HIV/AIDS on education systems. The supply and demand for education will be greatly altered over the next 5 - 10 years, challenging the prospects of Education for All.
This report presents the findings of a small scale survey of Commonwealth university members' policies and perceptions on the current impact of HIV/AIDS. The first section provides a brief overview of the survey process and findings.
Senior Experts Conference on HIV/AIDS and Education in ECOWAS (West African Economic Community) Countries: Towards a Regional Mobilisation, March 19 to 24, 2001, Accra, Ghana
From 3 to 5 December 2001, some 55 participants gathered at the meeting facilities of ICRAF (the International Center for Research in Agroforestry) in Nairobi, Kenya, for a workshop to discuss the extent and impacts of the HIV/AIDS crisis in East Africa, with special reference to universities, re
Education potentially serves as a weapon to empower people against the HIV/AIDS. Adapted education to combat the disease is a sure way to reduce the spread.
Enrolment is the single most important statistic in education, given its impact on every other element of supply and demand.
This report is drawn from findings of a study on the association between awareness of HIV/AIDS and behaviour of RAU students in a social/cultural context. Students' knowledge, awareness and perceptions were determined, and their behaviour was linked to their HIV status.