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K4Health Newsletter | January 2017
Volume 8 | Issue 1

In This Issue:

Total Market Approach to Family Planning

This winter, K4Health is highlighting the Total Market Approach to Family Planning. A total market approach efficiently uses all available public, nonprofit, and private commercial sector resources and infrastructure to improve access to family planning products and services for all clients. Ultimately, this approach will grow the market in a sustainable manner, ensuring that those in need of family planning access it through optimal channels: low-income clients receive free products and services, those with slightly more financial means can access partially subsidized products and services, and those with the most robust ability to pay can purchase products and services from the commercial sector. We've curated technical expertise and resources from a variety of implementers, some of whom we'll be hearing from on our blog in the coming weeks. Check back soon!

Reflections from 2016 Global Digital Health Forum

More than 425 global digital health champions gathered in December 2016 for the annual Global Digital Health Forum. Participants came from more than 40 countries and included representatives from ministries of health and other government officials from low-and-middle income countries (LMICs). Twenty attendees from LMICs received travel scholarships in order to attend. Participants joined panel and poster presentations, interactive workshops, fireside chats, and a two-hour Networking Appy Hour. K4Health has published a series of blog posts to share snapshots of key discussions and provoke further discussion with innovators in the global digital health field about salient themes and challenges. Read more:

HIPs Brief on Women's Economic Empowerment

A new High-Impact Practices in Family Planning (HIPs) brief summarizes the current evidence on approaches used by family planning programs that sought to improve women’s or girls’ economic empowerment and that measured key family planning outcomes. Economic empowerment is the ability to make and act on decisions that involve the control over and allocation of financial resources. Women’s influence over financial decisions is associated with increased use of preventive health services by children and women, including use of modern contraceptive methods. As a result, interventions that aim to increase the economic power of women and girls may improve reproductive health behaviors, including sustained use of modern contraception, particularly when linked with investments that directly address reproductive health and family planning and/or gender norms.

Global Health: Science and Practice December Issue

The December 2016 issue of Global Health: Science and Practice (GHSP) covers ground in several areas of family planning, from a review of vasectomy programming and research in low-resource settings, to results of community-based distribution of the injectable contraceptive Sayana Press in the DRC, and findings from government-led scale-up of a family planning program in urban Senegal. The issue also includes articles from a range of other global health topics, including malaria, maternal and child health, and Ebola. GHSP publishes articles that examine the lifespan of global health programs—from design, to implementation, to results—with a special focus on how programs are implemented. We invite authors to submit manuscripts that share valuable best practices and lessons learned to our no-fee journal to help global health workers adopt and adapt tested strategies and approaches.

Join K4Health & IPPF for a Zika Twitter Chat

K4Health and International Planned Parenthood Federation Western Hemisphere Region (IPPF/WHR) invite you to a bilingual Twitter chat in English and Spanish to raise awareness about the sexual transmission of Zika. Join us Tuesday, February 14 from 12:00-1:00pm EDT using #ZikaCommunication.
 
Responding to the Zika crisis has shed light on much bigger health systems challenges in affected countries, including lack of knowledge about sexual transmission and lack of access to comprehensive contraceptive information and services in some communities affected or threatened by the Zika virus. This Twitter chat aims to raise awareness among national and global responders about Zika sexual transmission, and encourage conversation about culturally-appropriate, effective messages and resources to improve awareness.

           

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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