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In rural Ghana, places where there aren’t even radio signals, CCP relies on people whose homes are outfitted with loudspeakers and microphones to share COVID-19 messages with the community.
Health officials are concerned that monkeys in Ghana could infect humans with deadly diseases or viruses that may not even exist yet. These fears take on new meaning in COVID-19 era.
A new CCP study finds that eliminating malaria in Ghana would cost $961 million over the next decade, but would prevent 85.5 million cases, save 4,500 lives and avert $2.2 billion in health care expenditures. Finding the money to pay for that will be an enormous challenge.
Counting dogs in the nation’s Upper West region is the first step toward conducting a rabies vaccination campaign there in September, with the goal of eliminating rabies in Ghana by 2030.
Encouraging more people to sleep under treated bed nets in malaria-endemic Ghana isn’t just about handing out more nets, new CCP-led research suggests.
There was overwhelming support on May 23, 2016, for the launch of the country-wide campaign to distribute insecticide-treated nets (ITNs) to 1.2 million children in over 14,000 public and private primary schools in the Volta, Eastern, Central, Western, Ashanti, and Brong Ahafo regions of the
While students in Ghana prepare for a competition to see who can perform the most community outreach around long-lasting insecticide-treated nets (LLINs) parents participate in Parent-Teacher Associations (PTAs) to organize their own outreach activities. This initiative has impacted thousands of schools in the country. NetWorks,
In 2010, the Ghana Behavior Change Support Project (BCS) launched the national multimedia GoodLife campaign.The campaign included a song, “Life is what you make it” that links personal happiness to the practice of healthy behaviors, the highly popular GoodLife Game Show, a GoodLife New Year’s concert featuring many popular
Meet Super Nana, Baba Body-Building, Payin and Kakra the Protective Twins, Kofi Energy, and Mansa Breastmilk. These six figures are Ghana’s first animated food “Super Heroes” and the faces of an innovative child nutrition campaign, Aduane Pa Ma Asetena Pa (“Good Food for Good Life”),
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