The global handbook, co-published by CCP and WHO, is considered the essential family planning resource for health care professionals around the world.
The mosquito emoji, proposed by CCP and the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation and approved by the Unicode Consortium, is coming to your smartphone this summer.
The Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs recently brought together members of Bmore POWER, a group of peer advocates and educators, for a three-day hackathon to quickly create messages aimed at preventing people from overdosing on fentanyl and dying.
Health clinics were turning away many of the women sent for contraception. To get family planning providers onboard, CCP had to change its approach.
Each woman in Mali gives birth to an average of six children. And talk of sex, let alone family planning, is considered taboo here. Despite these obstacles, last year CCP and its partners in the USAID-funded Keneya Jemu Kan (KJK) project sold 14.9 million condoms, 50 percent more than they anticipated.
The latest issue of Global Health: Science and Practice (GHSP), based at the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs, is rich with articles on a wide variety of topics related to family planning.
The same phone technology that allows us to “press 1 to make a same-day appointment” can be used to get spouses in Africa to talk to each other about family planning and increase the use of modern contraception.
With a record 1,266 abstract submissions from 95 countries, the response to the call for abstracts for the 2018 International Social and Behavior Change Communication Summit has been incredible.
Five years ago, a group of pharmaceutical companies, government agencies and nonprofits pledged to work together to, by 2020, eliminate...
In the five months since the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs was awarded the five-year, $300-million Breakthrough ACTION project...