This booklet is a positive prevention end-user guide for people living with HIV. Positive prevention methods aim to increase the self-esteem and confidence of people living with HIV to protect their own health and avoid passing HIV to others.
HIV-SRH convergence is defined as a very wide range of activities or processes, which are undertaken with an objective to provide a complete package to enable people to access services for HIV and sexual and reproductive health (SRH) which overlap.
Advancing the Sexual and Reproductive Health and Human Rights of People Living with HIV is the outcome of a comprehensive, two-year process of research and analysis.
The purpose of this document is two-fold. It serves as a practical training manual for World Bank staff, Ministry of Education planners and other stakeholders who wish to implement the EdSIDA model in a particular country to assist with educational planning in the face of HIV.
The purpose of this document is to provide guidelines that should be used by persons who are responsible for developing and implementing strategic school health programs.
This document drew from publications, the recommendations of more than 100 experts in Family Planning (FP) and HIV/AIDS, and lessons learned from field experience. The document is designed to help people make appropriate decisions about whether to pursue the integration of FP and HIV services.
This behavioral change communication material development guideline has been developed by the Federal HIV/AIDS Prevention and Control Office (FHAPCO) in collaboration with the Ethiopian health sector development partners working on communication in HIV.
Telling the HIV story can be done with respect, dignity and sensitivity. It needs exposure to priority issues so that a wide range of stakeholders including individuals, households, communities and policy-makers can be involved in preventive action.
The goal of this handbook is to highlight some of the best practices around the world in HIV/AIDS services, programmes and policies for people with disabilities.
The Doorways training program was designed by the U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID)-funded Safe Schools Program to enable teachers, community members and students to prevent and respond to school-related gender-based violence (SRGBV).