Zambia

eLearning course
November 4, 2016

Purpose: This course will help you consider the benefits of integrating family planning (FP) services and counseling with HIV/AIDS services – and how that can be done.

Opportunity
October 25, 2016

m2m is a leader in delivering non-clinical complementary care and support services through its Mentor Mother Model, a widely supported, evidence-based peer intervention that ensures mother-baby pairs access the full cascade of prevention of mother-to-child transmission of HIV (PMTCT) services.

eLearning course
October 25, 2016

Purpose:The purpose of this course is to promote data use for evidence-based HIV/AIDS program planning and improvement. By the end of this course, learners will understand concepts of data use and approaches to facilitate data use in HIV/AIDS programming.

eLearning course
October 25, 2016

For the launch of this course, the first module has been made freely available and marks the start of the collaboration between the Health[e]Foundation and the International AIDS Society (IAS).

eLearning course
October 14, 2016

This course is a collaborative offering of Sana, Partners in Health, and the Institute for Healthcare Improvement (IHI).

eLearning course
October 11, 2016

This course is intended for use by non-governmental organizations (NGOs), community-based organizations (CBOs), community-based volunteers (CBVs), and others, to empower them to engage and support traditional leaders to prevent HIV and gender-based violence (GBV) within their communities.

eLearning course
September 30, 2016

Building knowledge about HIV and AIDS: An interactive course for educators is a self-access eLearning course primarily designed for people who are involved in educating young people in both formal and informal educational settings.

Opportunity
September 19, 2016

At AIDS 2016, the Department of State’s Office of the U.S. Global AIDS Coordinator and Health Diplomacy (S/GAC) announced the establishment of a Key Populations Investment Fund (KPIF) of US$100 million over five years.

News
August 29, 2016

A study from Emory AIDS researchers shows how the expected disease severity when someone is newly infected by HIV reflects a balance between the virus' invisibility to the host's immune system and its ability to reproduce.