June 11, 2015
Namibia is a sparsely populated country, with 2.1 million people spread across 824,292 square kilometers. It has high HIV prevalence rates, estimated at 13.4% among adults aged 15–49 and 18.8% among pregnant women receiving antenatal care.
May 21, 2015
With just 2.2 million people, Namibia’s 14% HIV prevalence is one of the highest in the world. The population is spread over a large geographic area, making access to services a challenge for remote populations.
May 11, 2015

Young people in eastern and southern Africa, like many of their peers around the world, often receive conflicting and inaccurate information about sex. This can lead to badly informed decisions about how, when or with whom to have sex and how to protect themselves against HIV. 

March 25, 2015

Botswana Family Welfare Association, Nkaikela Youth Group, Silence Kills Support Groups and BONELA will sign for the grant amounting to P7 million, which will be divided amongst the organisations.

March 23, 2015

This is the eighth in a series of articles analysing regional progress on gender equality and women's empowerment. With 2015 finally here, notable progress has been made in reducing HIV and AIDS prevalence and stemming new infections.

March 20, 2015

In their role as mediums of information between Swazi government, the media and the public, Ministerial Communications Officers (MCOs) are an integral part of the national response against HIV and AIDS. 

March 19, 2015

The Total Control of the Epidemic (TCE) fieldworkers, who are part of the Development Aid from People to People (DAPP), daily endure harsh weather conditions.

TCE fieldworkers walk door-to-door testing people for HIV, the virus that causes AIDS.

March 11, 2015

The Namibia Network of AIDS Service Organisations (NANASO) supports a 1000-strong affiliate network of AIDS Service Organisations and individuals.

March 9, 2015

AfriComNet invites nominations for the 7th Annual Awards for Excellence in Health Communication in Africa, due to take place in May.

March 6, 2015

Sub-Saharan Africans rate their own wellbeing, their health and their health-care systems among the lowest in the world, according to a new report published by Princeton University's Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs.