Relationships with FBOs are essential to community-based health work, but can be difficult to forge. Some religious traditions reject the use of contraception. Others may accept family planning within marriage, but do not feel condoms should be distributed to young unmarried people.
This document summarises the key issues regarding HIV and AIDS and the education sector and is based primarily on a review of published literature and the Commonwealth Secretariat (Comsec) and Association for the Development of Education in Africa (ADEA) regional workshop held from 12 to 14 Septe
University of Ilorin is committed towards controlling the spread of HIV in the University community, providing equitable care and support for all staff and students within the community who may be infected by HIV and mitigating its impact to the point where it is no longer a threat to healthy and
This document is intended to serve as a regulatory mechanism for sub-sectors collective response to HIV and AIDS, and provide guidance to facilitate the coordination of sub-sector activities and activities of other stakeholders towards achieving clearly defined HIV and AIDS preventive and control
This teachers' guide is part of the official Family Life and HIV Education (FLHE) curriculum in Nigeria. It includes sexual health topics from a scientific perspective.
UNESCO's Teacher Training Initiative in Sub-Saharan Africa (TTISSA) is a new 10-year project to improve the quality and teacher training capacities in 46 sub-Saharan countries.
The purpose of this policy is to ensure a consistent and equitable approach to the prevention of HIV/AIDS among employees and students, and to the management of the consequences of HIV/AIDS, including the care and support of employees and students living with HIV/AIDS.
This paper is concerned with the need to address the fact that with over 5 per cent of the population of Nigeria infected with HIV, and the adult mortality rate continuing to rise, Nigeria is now at a potentially explosive stage of the epidemic.
Presently 50% of the adult population is illiterate in 17 of African countries (Benin, Burkina Faso, Central African Republic, Chad, Democratic Republic of Congo, Djibouti, Ethiopia, Eritrea, Gambia, Guinea, Guinea-Bissau, Madagascar, Mali, Mozambique, Niger, Senegal and Sierra-Leone).
In 2004, the World Health Organisation's Department of HIV/AIDS and the UK Department for International Development (DfID) supported the Safe Passages to Adulthood programme to develop a joint publication entitled HIV/AIDS prevention and care for especially vulnerable young people: a framewo