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Yunita Wahyuningrum, a longtime CCP staff member in Indonesia, died Thursday of cancer after a yearlong battle. She was 49.
“With these two new organizations, we can ensure that the successes in family planning are sustainable long into the future,” says CCP’s Alice Payne Merritt.
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.
In Indonesia and the Philippines, CCP is learning what COVID-19 information pharmacists lack and then providing them with tools and education they need.
Fitri Putjuk, the longtime country representative for CCP in Indonesia, won the Staff Practice Award for Excellence in International Public Health Practice from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health.
CCP has developed a new tool for parents of Indonesian teens designed to help them navigate uncomfortable conversations with their children about sexual and reproductive health.
Indonesia’s national family planning agency has adopted a program developed by CCP that has boosted the use of modern contraception in several regions of the country and is now scaling it up nationwide.
Indonesian adolescents have few places to turn for quality information about sexual and reproductive health. A new website aims to address that.
New CCP research suggests that women in districts where family planning was prioritized were significantly more likely to be using the modern contraceptive methods they wanted.
Research shows that funding for and uptake of long-acting and permanent contraceptive methods (LAPMs) significantly increased in six districts in East Java and West Nusa Tenggara as a result of evidence-based advocacy. After three years of targeted advocacy efforts led by the Improving Contraceptive Method
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