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K4Health Newsletter | December 2016
Volume 7 | Issue 12

In This Issue:

New Resource - Making Content Meaningful: A Guide to Adapting Existing Global Health Content for Different Audiences

making-content-meaningful-cover-indian-woman-on-mobile-phoneK4Health is excited to share the newly published Making Content Meaningful: A Guide to Adapting Existing Global Health Content for Different AudiencesThe abundance of openly accessible health content­, from eLearning courses and multimedia resources to guidance documents and research papers, presents a remarkable opportunity for teaching, learning, and sharing. Open health content, however, is not sufficient by itself. It is important to provide it in the appropriate context and the language of the people who will use it. This new guide outlines a framework with key steps and questions for consideration, accompanied by activity sheets, illustrative examples, and real-life case studies to guide users in making informed decisions in the content adaptation process.

The Latest from The Exchange: "Online Learning: Are There Really Differences Between Men and Women?"

online-learning-user-experiences-based-on-genderWhen planning for a digital health program, people often assume that women have more limited internet access or are less likely to use technology than men. K4Health wondered if this was true and surveyed Global Health eLearning (GHeL) Center users to understand how gender plays a role in GHeL online engagement. In a new story for K4Health’s Medium publication The Exchange, Program Specialist Amy Lee writes about her experience working on this activity and our findings. Read “Online Learning: Are There Really Differences Between Men and Women?

New Family Planning Articles Published in Global Health: Science and Practice

global-health-science-practice-logoTwo new articles on family planning have been published by GHSP in the past month ahead of the December issue. In one article, Megan Corroon and co-authors from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill explore the role of drug shops and pharmacies in providing contraceptive methods in urban areas of Kenya and Nigeria. They find that drug shops and pharmacies were the major sources of short-acting methods for women in these urban areas, providing a rich opportunity for expanding family planning access especially for unmarried women and young women. In the second article, Barry Aichatou and colleagues from Senegal and the Democratic Republic of the Congo describe how the Senegal Urban Health Initiative facilitated scale-up of a simplified package of its family planning interventions to additional districts with district authorities leading implementation. Stay tuned for the full December issue, scheduled to be published later this month!

Ouagadougou Partnership Voices for Family Planning

Fatima Sy- Credit David Alexander, Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs/Family Planning Voices"The Ouagadougou Partnership is not a project. It is not a program. It is a movement,” stated Fatimata Sy, Director of the Coordination Unit of the Ouagadougou Partnership, in her Family Planning Voices interview earlier this year. This month, she and several other key members of the Ouagadougou Partnership shared their perspectives on family planning in West Africa in a special series for Family Planning Voices leading up to the annual Ouagadougou Partnership meeting in Côte d’Ivoire. View the full series in French and English in a beautiful new Exposure piece, “Les Voix Du Partenariat De Ouagadougou/Ouagadougou Partnership Voices for Family Planning.”

Happy holidays from all of us at K4Health!


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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