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K4Health Newsletter | February 2016
Volume 7 | Issue 2

In This Issue:

K4Health at the International Conference on Family Planning  

Members of the K4Health team at ICFP. Photo by David Alexander 2016. We were pleased to participate in the 2016 International Conference on Family Planning (ICFP) last month in Nusa Dua, Indonesia. Through a number of activities and scientific sessions, we worked to foster knowledge exchange before, during, and after the conference. We hosted two pre-conference events, held two auxiliary events during the conference, gave two IBP workshops, presented on four scientific panels, and welcomed hundreds of conference participants at our booth! Our video Family Planning: A Key to Unlocking the Sustainable Development Goals was shown during the first day’s plenary and was mentioned in a number of sessions.

We also conducted many interviews and shot portraits for our Family Planning Voices (#FPVoices) initiative, which was featured at both the opening and closing ceremonies. To see compelling stories from our family planning colleagues around the world (and submit your own), visit www.fpvoices.org, or follow K4Health and FP2020 on Facebook and Twitter. 
 

Understanding FP2020 Core Indicators 

Have you ever felt lost in a sea of numbers? So have we! That’s why we’re excited to add data visualizations—including simple charts, graphs, interactive visualizations, and infographics—to the K4Health project’s multimedia collection. Our first data visualization compares two core family planning indicators—number of additional users and modern contraceptive prevalence rate (mCPR)—and their effectiveness as measures of progress toward reaching the ambitious FP2020 goal of enabling 120 additional women and girls around the world to access modern contraception. Access and interact with this new data visualization, created using the free Tableau Public software, to better understand the story of family planning access that each indicator can paint for us. You can also download and share the visualization with your own network. 

Global Health eLearning Center Launches 2 New Courses 

PSI. Pharmacy workers discussing the various commodities available. Social marketing is a widely used and effective approach to changing behavior by promoting the use of healthy products and services. A new eLearning course, Social Marketing for Health, dives into the key principles of social marketing, misunderstandings, the circumstances under which it is best used, and how social marketing—when employed effectively —can improve health outcomes.


© 2014 SHOPS project. Description - A private provider counsels a client on family planning options.
The new Total Market Approach for Family Planning Services course complements the Total Market Approach eLearning course by applying the basic total market concept to family planning services. This course guides learners to identify how a total market approach can lead to a healthy market for family planning services and understand the roles of different sectors within that healthy market.
 

Experiences Evaluating and Implementing a Manuscript Management System 

Learned Publishing journal The K4Health Project, with support from USAID, launched the Global Health: Science and Practice journal (GHSP) in March 2013 with the goal of improving health practice in low- and middle-income countries by sharing research and practical program experiences, with an emphasis on how programs are implemented. GHSP managing editors recently published a case study in a special issue on peer review in the Learned Publishing journal to share their experiences with evaluating and implementing a manuscript management system for the journal. Our experiences can hopefully help inform other journals—particularly new journals—as they embark on the process themselves.  

           

The Knowledge for Health (K4Heath) Project is supported by USAID's Office of Population and Reproductive Health, Bureau for Global Health, under Cooperative Agreement #AID-OAA-A-13-00068 with the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs (CCP) in collaboration with FHI 360, Management Sciences for Health, and IntraHealth International. The contents of this newsletter are the sole responsibility of CCP. The information provided in this newsletter is not official U.S. Government information and does not necessarily represent the views or positions of USAID, the United States Government, or the Johns Hopkins University.

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