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K4Health Newsletter | February 2017

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K4Health Newsletter | February 2017
Volume 8 | Issue 2

In This Issue:

Upcoming Events

Join the Global Digital Health Network for its monthly meeting on Wednesday, March 15th, from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. ET in Washington, D.C. We will hear about recent efforts toward digital health partnership and collaboration. Space is limited—RSVP to join us for networking, coffee and pastry. There is no cap on remote participation via AdobeConnect.

Register now to join K4Health and IBP Initiative on Tuesday, March 28th from 9:00 to 10:00 a.m. ET for a webinar to highlight K4Health's content adaptation guide, Making Content Meaningful. We will also hear two real-life case studies of content adaptation.

Research Briefs: Understanding the Effects of Knowledge Management Interventions

K4Health published four short research briefs that highlight how different knowledge management approaches at the country, regional or global level affect behavior, knowledge retention and application, staff capacity in knowledge management, and/or using knowledge for decision-making.

New K4Health Infographic Explains the Total Market Approach to Family Planning

A total market approach to family planning aims to efficiently leverage all available public, nonprofit, and commercial sector resources to improve access to family planning products and services for all clients. K4Health’s new infographic simplifies the concept in a visual way, explaining how it fits into the family planning context. The infographic is a companion to K4Health’s new topic page on Total Market Approach to Family Planning.

Advance Access Articles Published in Global Health: Science and Practice

Check out the latest Advance Access Articles published in Global Health: Science and Practice, which have important implications for family planning counseling and programming.

  • Sarah Rominski and colleagues find women’s contraceptive method choice post-counseling in family planning clinics in Ghana largely matched their stated desired duration of effectiveness but not their desires to avoid certain side effects.
  • Benjamin Nieto-Andrade and co-authors draw on data from surveys in Angola to show that despite high rates of unintended pregnancy, access to a wide range of contraceptive methods, especially to injectables and LARCs, is severely limited in both public and private facilities.
  • Eva Burke and colleagues share accomplishments of a youth voucher program implemented in Madagascar. During the first 18 months, the program distributed more than 58,000 free vouchers for voluntary family planning and STI services, of which 74% were redeemed. Most (79%) of the young clients chose LARCs and 51% received STI counseling. 

New in The Exchange: “Beyond Research: Using Science to Transform Women’s Lives”

For rural dwellers in many parts of the world, accessing a clinic for even basic health services like immunization or contraception can be difficult or impossible. Fortunately, research has proven that volunteer community health workers can safely and effectively help bridge the health care gap by bringing essential health information and services to remote or underserved populations. In our latest story in The Exchange, FHI 360 Technical Advisor Kirsten Krueger reflects on the role of research utilization in the policy change that has swept Africa over the past decade to allow community health workers in a growing number of countries to provide injectable contraception like Depo Provera to women in the communities where they live. Based on this success story, a five-step ‘recipe’ for translating research into policy and practice suggests how mixing proven pathways with the right evidence, resources, and people—and a dash of improvisation—can be reproduced in other endeavors.

K4Health Featured in USAID Learning Lab “Framing CLA” Series

USAID Learning Lab’s Framing CLA: A Look at Collaborating, Learning & Adapting in Practice blog series features questions and answers with development practitioners who submitted cases in the 2016 CLA Case Competition. K4Health’s Jarret Cassaniti explained the story behind one of our CLA case submissions (Exploring Network Patterns) and answered questions about our use of knowledge management to address development challenges. K4Health submitted a second CLA case, Peer Assists With a Twist, which focused on our use of peer assists during the Regional Knowledge Management Share Fair in Tanzania in 2016, held in close partnership with regional institutions in East Africa.

           

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.

©2017 Johns Hopkins University, All Rights Reserved.
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