Provides and overview of work with HIV/AIDS in Africa and Asia focussing on the challenge to find ways to asses its impact.
A health education program conducted in primary schools in Soroti district, Uganda promoted increased access to information, better peer interactions and better quality of the health education system.
The purpose of the Framework is to inform and support education authorities and whole school communities to implement education that reflects the complexity of issues related to STIs, HIV/AIDS and blood-borne viruses (BBVs).
This document is one of the 'information books for Africa' in the HIV and AIDS series, developed by the Junior Africa Writers (JAWS).
This toolkit aims to assist Government Ministries or Departments to develop a sector-specific response to the HIV/AIDS epidemic. The toolkit is intended to facilitate the incorporation of HIV/AIDS issues into existing planning processes.
This paper discusses the limitations of conventional Information, Education and Communication (IEC) approaches to HIV prevention and describes Stepping Stones, one approach which 1) is more holistic in recognising the location of HIV in a broader sexual and reproductive health (SRH) context; 2) e
This UNESCO guide is a collection of examples of "best practices" in HIV/AIDS preventive education for African women especially the illiterate and the semi-literate.
This survey (an update of one conducted in 1997), provides an overview of donor support, policies and interests involved in school-based health and nutrition programmes. It is a useful resource for those seeking advice or funding for a particular initiative within this field.
This paper examines HIV/AIDS programmes that are based on behavioral interventions derived from different models and theories. It focuses on sex behavior change interventions, examines testing theoretical models of behavioral change and reviews the impact of interventions on behavioral change.
In Thailand, too many girls find themselves at an early age in the sex industry Young girls are thought to be "safe" and uninfected with HIV, but the risk of infection to them and their clients is very high.