Running from September 2014 to December 2017, the Obulamu Campaign in Uganda forms a multi-channel communication platform using the standard greeting "How’s Life" as its umbrella slogan to integrate six health areas: HIV/AIDS, family planning, malaria, maternal and child health, nutrition and TB.
The Zambian government launched a Community Health Assistant (CHA) program in 2010. The Ministry’s goal was to train 5,000 new CHAs by 2017—a massive investment in a country with only 6,000 nurses.
This brochure shows areas of the state wehre plague is likely to be found in rodents and other animals, how to protect oneself, and how to recognize plague symptoms.
This tutorial explains the procedure for reporting, properly collecting, and submitting a wild rodent carcass to the California Department of Public Health Vector-Borne Disease Laboratory for plague testing.
This page offers ideas for people living in areas of plague about how to prevent becoming infected, including:
This information flyer provides descripitons of the different types of bubonic plague, including symptoms, transmission, and treatment.
This fact sheet offers information about cholera prevention related to sanitation, food and water. It also covers signs and symptoms, treatment, and treatment of water.
This training manual for cholera prevention and control is intended for community health workers (CHWs) to help their communities prevent cholera illnesses and deaths.
This 4.5 minute video was produced in response to the cholera epidemic in Haiti in 2010, following that country's devestating earthquake. The video features a young boy who helps a health worker save his father and then guides his village in preventing cholera from spreading.
These are generic posters created for Africa, Haiti, and Southeast Asia, which can be used to help educate people about good hygiene practices, methods for disinfecting water, and caring for family members who may be at risk of contracting cholera. They are designed for all audiences and the graphics have been made regionally specific.