The content includes intervention strategies that will ensure: 1. The prevention of HIV transmission. 2. Access to care, treatment and support for PLWHA and People Affected By HIV and AIDS (PABA). 3. Access to education and socio-economic security for orphans and vulnerable children. 4.
The main objectives of the HIV and AIDS policy are: To establish guidelines for decision-making, coordination, and action on HIV and AIDS related matters in the University.
The Policy Framework for orphans and other children made vulnerable by HIV and AIDS serves to: confirm existing policy and refer to intended policy; reinforce existing, relevant legislation and the links between various pieces of legislation and policies; provide a rationale for common action by
This Policy applies to all students, teachers, lecturers, teacher trainers, trainee teachers, managers (including Boards of Management, Boards of Governors and Governing Councils), administrators, and professional, support and ancillary staff at all levels of the national education system.
This short publication bears a strong message - prevention education works. If it is done well, it is effective. If done immediately, it will have long-term impacts. If done massively, it can turn the tide.
The 1994 International Conference on Population and Development (ICPD) endorsed the right of adolescents and young adults to obtain the highest levels of health care.
This policy document addresses all the sectors under the Ministry of Education such as Civil Servants, Teachers, learners, school committees, non-formal education institutions, special populations such as the disabled, the out of school youth as well as the orphaned and vulnerable children.
With the high prevalence of the HIV and AIDS pandemic in Zimbabwe, Southern Africa and the world, there is need to fully develop a workable policy for Teachers' Colleges in the Ministry of Higher and Tertiary Education.The Ministry has seen it prudent to put in place an HIV and AIDS policy specif
Integrated global communications and markets, increased awareness of violence from non-state actors, and the surge in infection and death rates from HIV/AIDS have drawn attention to development in a way that has not been seen since the end of World War II.
Guided by the overall principles of the Convention on the Rights of the Child, the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women, the Zimbabwean education act, the national policy on gender, the Orphan Care Policy and National Plan of Action for Orphans and Other Vuln