‘Education Plus’ is a high-level political advocacy initiative (2021-2025) for the empowerment of adolescent girls and young women and the achievement of gender equality in sub-Saharan Africa.
The education sector, both formal and informal, has a key role to play in supporting learners living with HIV to fulfil their right to education in a safe, supportive, inclusive and enabling learning environment.
Getting tested for HIV is an important step toward prevention; however, testing rates among high school students are low. Schools are important partners in supporting HIV testing among adolescents.
Frontline AIDS is committed to increasing the coverage, scope and quality of HIV and sexual and reproductive health and rights (SHRH) programmes for those who need it most, including adolescents and young people, particularly those
This document, “Multi-sectoral guidelines to facilitate adolescents’ access to services related to HIV and sexual reproductive health” is a welcomed development that establishes the fact that tackling HIV in any age group especially in adolescents and young people is a multi-sectoral agenda.
UNESCO has revised its Sexuality Education and Review Assessment tool (SERAT) to reflect the revised version of the UN International Technical Guidance on Sexuality Education.
In 2015, the Department of Basic Education (DBE), South Africa developed scripted lesson plans to support teachers in the delivery of sexuality education.
These guidelines aim to inform the design and implementation of interventions with young key populations (YKP), 15-24 years, specifically young women who sell sex, young men who have sex with men, and young people who inject drugs.
These global international standards summarize the currently available scientific evidence, describing interventions and policies that have been found to result in positive prevention outcomes and their characteristics.
Evidence shows that HIV flourishes in conditions of inequality and lack of accountability. In many countries, HIV prevalence continues to rise among women, especially adolescent girls, young women and women from key populations.