Blog

Jul 18 2016
The “Appel de Dakar:" Improving Youth And Adolescent Health Across West Africa

Youth between the ages of 10-24 years account for almost one-third of the total population of ECOWAS, and they lag behind other age groups in terms of health. 

Jul 15 2016
Magnifying Health Impact With Tech and Innovation

Processes, approaches, and technology can and must be improved continuously if the ambitious sustainable development goals are to be realized.

Jul 15 2016
How Gender Equity & Good Governance Save Moms and Kids

Developing strong leadership and fostering good governance in the health sector are essential to ensure equal access to essential maternal, newborn, and child health services.

Jul 13 2016
Inspiring Young Leaders To Improve SRHR

You do not need to lead a delegation to be a leader. Young people are already leaders all around the world.

Jul 06 2016
Sex Positivity and ASRH at Women Deliver

Education on sexuality, gender, and well-being is an important—and essential—aspect of adolescent reproductive rights.

Jun 29 2016
Breaking Barriers For Gender Equity & Good Governance

Developing strong leadership and fostering good governance in the health sector are essential to ensure equal access to essential maternal, newborn, and child health services.

Jun 24 2016
Access to Assistive Technology for Inclusive Development

Increasing access to assistive technology is essential to promote the human rights of persons with disabilities and to achieve our shared goals for sustainable development.

Jun 14 2016
An Interview with Dr. Kouassi Armand Ponou Noel

Although the LMG Project is scheduled to conclude its decentralized management pilot project by September 2017, a recent technical service contract will continue the work in Côte d’Ivoire.

Jun 01 2016
Leadership, Relationships, Willingness to Share and Learn: Key Themes from the Recent KM Share Fair

Leadership, relationships, and learning are three themes for promoting knowledge exchange.

May 26 2016
Young Midwife Leaders Making a Difference

Many studies have demonstrated that well prepared midwives working close to women and the community, is “likely to be the most cost-effective” investment in primary health care to prevent maternal and neonatal mortality.

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