Published by the Ministry of Health, the National Plan of Action describes the sensitive and responsive interventions and strategies for achieving the goal of reducing the number of girls, women and families that will be affected by female genital mutilation over 20 years.
This manual was developed for master trainers to train trainers who in turn train field implementers—health workers, health assistants, CBO health promoters and non-literate as well as literate community volunteers—to lead facility and community-based health promotion sessions.
This is a presentation of the evaluation of the Post Abortion Care project in Kenya, 2010-2012. The evaluation was carried out in 2012.
It includes main findings, photographs from the project, and quotations from those involved.
This report summarizes the key results emerging from an evaluation exercise carried out in Naivasha District to assess the effects of the COMMPAC intervention. The evaluation used a quasi-experimental design, with intervention and comparison groups covering six study sites within Naivasha District.
A baseline data collection exercise was carried out from May to June 2010 in Naivasha District to provide a benchmark against which the RESPOND intervention may be measured during endline evaluation. The evaluation used
In Kenya, maternal health complications are a leading cause of morbidity among women. Kenya’s Rift Valley Province has consistently had the highest level of abortion-related outpatient morbidity in the country since at least 2003. These realities necessitate interventions to prevent unintended or mistimed pregnancies and to ensure access to quality care for women with postabortion complications
This is a set of tools and guidelines for strengthening programs for adolescent girls in urban Kenya. Based on discussions from a 2010 meeting of the Kenya Adolescent Girls’ Brain Trust, hosted by the Binti Pamoja Center and the Population Council, the toolkit is written for those interested in working with adolescent girls ages 10–24.
The objectives of this strategy are to increase knowledge and awareness so that it is possible to eliminate mother to child transmission of HIV, create demand for integrated maternal, neonatal and child health services, including PMTCT and create a socially, politically and programmatically enabling environment to achieve EMTCT.