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Years after the population, health and environment program ended, new findings suggest many communities have continued to nurture the seeds planted.
The people of Uganda were locked down during COVID. Now, an Ebola outbreak means another public health crisis to worry about.
Ugandans between the ages of 18 and 29 say their access to services such as family planning and maternal and child health has been limited by the pandemic, according to a CCP survey.
CCP has received a $35 million, five-year award from USAID for an innovative integrated social and behavior change project in Uganda.
Global Health: Science and Practice is published by the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs’ Knowledge for Health project, which is supported by USAID.
“There’s a need for new tools to complement what’s already available and to protect people during times, and in settings, where people are at risk but net use is not feasible,” says CCP’s April Monroe, who is part of the $33.7 million grant from Unitaid.
Five years ago, a group of pharmaceutical companies, government agencies and nonprofits pledged to work together to, by 2020, eliminate 10 neglected tropical diseases. Taken together, these communicable diseases impact more than 1.5 billion people around the world, particularly those living in poverty, without access
Uganda has launched a national campaign to eliminate mother-to-child transmission of HIV, estimated to be the cause of approximately 20% of new HIV infections each year. As many as 30,000 babies born in Uganda this year will be born with HIV. With little access to
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