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Facing a teen pregnancy crisis in the Philippines, CCP and partners have launched a social media campaign for parents of teens to help them talk about love, sex and relationships.
“After four years of support, these states have now … taken full ownership for driving and implementing high-impact interventions to improve their respective family planning landscapes,” says CCP’s Victor Igharo, who directs The Challenge Initiative in Nigeria.
A new commentary led by the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs argues that global family planning goals will not be met until there is “a more intentional focus on the science of human behavior.”
With the excitement and suspense of the television show “Shark Tank,” CCP’s Knowledge SUCCESS project chose four winners from a field of 80 contestants in a global competition to find and fund creative knowledge management ideas for family planning.
CCP’s new FP insight tool, designed by and for members of the family planning and reproductive health community, is inspired by Pinterest and other social media apps to spark creativity and learning by sharing resources and ideas about family planning.
CCP’s Breakthrough ACTION Liberia project has created health clubs for adolescent boys and girls designed to reduce the high teen pregnancy rate there.
The new People-Planet Connection site, created by the CCP-led Knowledge SUCCESS project, brings people together to address the complex relationships between people’s health and the environment.
A survey of people living in rural Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) found that more men appear to be accompanying their pregnant wives to prenatal care appointments since a CCP health campaign launched in 2020.
Vasectomy is a safe and cost-effective family planning option, but accounts for just 1.2 percent of contraceptive use in low- and middle-income countries, according to a new advocacy document created by CCP.
Family planning clients in Indonesia who were counseled about contraception using a tablet-based application were far more likely to still be using that new method a year later, new CCP research suggests.
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