This is a module created to improve preparedness for and response of communities in countries at risk of a cholera epidemic.
This toolkit is a collection of educational exercises to help explore, understand, and challenge stigma and discrimination toward men who have sex with men (MSM).
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 is a basic form for reporting individual cases of plague. It asks for information regarding patient history and the course of the illness. In addition, it offers space for laboratory results, the case status, and epidemiological information.
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 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.
OpenWHO is WHO’s interactive, web-based, knowledge-transfer platform offering online courses to improve the response to health emergencies. OpenWHO enables the Organization and its key partners to transfer life-saving knowledge to large numbers of frontline responders.
This November 2, 2016 webinar highlighted issues with malaria medicine regulation and quality assurance, the process and results of an SBCC campaign in Akwa Ibom, Nigeria, and the launch of a new online tool to support program managers and local staff in developing SBCC strategies tailored to their local needs.
This March 16, 2017 webinar included presenters from the Maternal and Child Survival Program (MCSP) and HC3. Presenters described current efforts to improve the prevention and treatment of malaria in pregnancy (MiP) that focus on service providers, pregnant women and those who influence both groups.