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CCP has created the SPARK program, an internship and fellowship program in Tanzania, to bring new faces into social and behavior change.
From June 6 to 17, professionals working in social and behavior change will have the opportunity to learn from the same distinguished faculty and staff who lead the in-person workshop but from the location of their choosing.
CCP, in collaboration with the U.S. Embassy in Ethiopia, is leading week-long media trainings throughout the country designed to empower and educate journalists in advance of national elections in mid-2021.
Since May, CCP has conducted four two-week leadership workshops in French-speaking countries (Senegal, Cote d’Ivoire, Madagascar and Niger), training 155 participants thus far. Another session is scheduled for Cameroon in December.
A successful partnership aimed at using knowledge management to unite the response to HIV in the Caribbean will continue even after CCP’s K4Health project ends in September.
A new health journal in East Africa, created with the help of CCP’s K4Health project, has been developed and nurtured and is ready to strike out on its own.
For more than 30 years, CCP’s Leadership in Strategic Communication Workshop has developed stronger, more effective leaders in public health and development. Please join our Springboard discussion on Thursday, February 28 at 9 a.m. EST to learn more.
This three-week hands-on workshop is designed to hone participants’ communication skills in order to become stronger, more effective leaders in public health and development programs that create the kind of social and behavior change that saves lives.
In 2012, the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs (CCP) embarked on a mission, backed by the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) and supported by several international partners. As the leader of the Health Communication Capacity Collaborative project (HC3), we set out to
Personal stories are powerful. They can open new worlds and ideas, move people on issues they’d never considered and, ultimately, change behaviors. The newest tool from the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs (CCP), produced by the Health Communication Capacity Collaborative (HC3) project, harnesses this
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