Displaying 1 - 9 of 9
The Family Planning Association of Malawi (FPAM) rely heavily on US funding for it's HIV prevention programmes. From outreach programmes in rural areas to sex workers in the city, FPAM provide vital healthcare to the most vulnerable in society. Without funding, programmes will be forced to shut their doors on the thousands of people who rely on their services.
Family Planning Association of Malawi's (FPAM) trains local sex workers to become peer educators within their community. Peer educators cover topics from STI treatment to gender based violence. The Global Gag Rule (GGR) forced this particular Linkages peer educator project to close in 2016.
The Japan Trust Fund (JTF) represents a visionary partnership that began in 2000 between the Government of Japan and IPPF. Together, we invest in programmes that prioritize health equity, gender equality, and human security for all. Traditionally a driving force behind IPPF's efforts to support the integrated HIV prevention programmes of our Member Associations in Africa and Asia, JTF has adjusted to reflect changing global health priorities.
Mexico City Policy will have a devastating impact for International Planned Parenthood Federation (IPPF) with its extension far beyond family planning. Restrictions into support for HIV, maternal health and infectious diseases programmes will mean that millions will be denied lifesaving healthcare they need. The policy will hit hardest, the women living at the margins of society – the poorest, the most remote and those under 25.
IPPF & UN Women are implementing a joint project to address HIV vulnerability among adolescent girls and young women by engaging and empowering them.
… health and education sectors to strengthen comprehensive sexuality education; and to advocate for resources to …
… through to a live webcast, a major session on sexuality, pleasure and body image, and an “I (heart) Being …
Family Planning Association of Malawi (FPAM): Making it Work project: providing youth-friendly, integrated sexual and reproductive health and HIV services via mobile clinics; helping to reduce unwanted pregnancy and keep young women in education; eliciting ideas from young people on how to improve services including removing fees, increasing condom provision and providing access to abortion.
Twice a week, some 8,000 young male and female vendors descend on Mitundu Market, 38km from Malawi’s capital city, Lilongwe.