Resource Library

BACKGROUND: In preventing the transfer of HIV to their children, the Ministry of Health in Mozambique recommends all…

Despite declining trends, maternal mortality remains an important public health issue in Mozambique. The delays to reach an appropriate health facility and receive care faced by woman with pregnancy-related complications play an important role in the occurrence of these deaths. This study aims…

Challenges to ensuring timely linkage to and retention in HIV care are well documented. Combination intervention strategies can be effective in improving the HIV care continuum. Data on feasibility and acceptability of intervention types within intervention packages are limited. The…

This report presents progress made after two years of implementation of the ESA Commitment (2013-2015). Significant progress has already been made thanks to concerted action by governments, civil society, and development partners at national and regional level.

The data presented was…

Ensuring adolescent girls and young women in sub-Saharan Africa have access to a combination of HIV prevention methods will be crucial to reducing new infections. Tony Kirby reports.

In HIV prevention, the evidence is now irrefutable regarding the efficacy of…

DREAMS is an ambitious $385 million partnership to reduce HIV infections among adolescent girls and young women in 10 sub-Saharan African countries. The goal of DREAMS is to help girls develop into Determined, Resilient, Empowered, AIDS-free, Mentored, and Safe women. Girls and young women…

East and Southern Africa carries the global burden of HIV/ AIDS and the impact of HIV/AIDS on children, adolescents and their families is tremendous. In collaboration with governments in four countries in the region, UNICEF conceived a ‘Cash Plus Care’ intervention in 2014, which aims to…

Living on Bussi Island, surrounded by Africa’s largest lake, it’s easy to feel isolated—especially if you’re a girl. Like most girls here, Dorothy married by 18, had a baby, dropped out of school, and had more babies. Within five years, she had five children. Dorothy delivered four of her babies…