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CCP works on the Demographic and Health Surveys to help stakeholders and decision-makers use data to make choices that help improve and protect the lives of women and girls in places like Ghana, India, Nigeria and Pakistan.
Over the past five years, CCP has helped deliver 55 million insecticide-treated bed nets, initiated a game-changing new way to distribute them more efficiently and fundamentally altered the way that experts look at mosquito net access and use.
A human-centered design process led by CCP helped researchers understand what people in Ghana want in the bed nets they use to prevent malaria. A new study explains how.
If comfortable, convenient and attractive insecticide-treated bed nets were sold in shops, millions of Ghanaians would buy and use them, suggests a new market analysis led by CCP.
A large majority of people living in sub-Saharan Africa who have insecticide-treated bed nets to prevent malaria transmission sleep under them regularly. But new research from the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs highlights gaps in use that could provide policymakers opportunities to expand
Time was, there was a thriving market for bed nets in Ghana. A local tailor would craft one out of lace or other cotton fabric and families were protected as they slept from mosquitoes carrying the deadly malaria parasite. The nets weren’t perfect – they
Gathering highly engaged political, business and health sector leaders to support malaria prevention is no small task, but neither is freeing a country of this disease and its devastating effects on lives and economies. It is for precisely this reason that the Johns Hopkins Center
With the launch this week of a VectorWorks website in the run-up to World Malaria Day, the CCP-led project’s bounty of resources and research updates are now readily available in a central archive. The VectorWorks website “introduces the project and what we’re working on and
The Department for International Development (DFID) of the United Kingdom has awarded Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health Center for Communication Programs (CCP) £5,500,000 (approximately $8 million) to scale up an electronic coupon (e-coupon) strategy for continuous distribution of long lasting insecticidal nets (LLINs)
On the morning of October 2nd, families in Koforidua, Ghana awoke to cries of “Donkomi! Donkomi!” Rushing to the market to find out what was on sale (“Donkomi” means “limited time discount” in Twi), men and women were greeted by a team busily issuing e-coupons
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