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Bodies Count AIDS Review 2006 discusses the role of education and the response of the educational system to HIV and AIDS. It has long been believed that schools were one of the most effective places to address HIV and AIDS. Indeed AIDS education in schools has often been referred to as a 'social vaccine' equipping young people with a lifetime protection against infection and giving them the means to develop and sustain sexual behaviour that will not carry the risk of infection. …
The main objective of the DISTRICT MANAGERS HIV/AIDS RESOURCE KIT is to: Provide a comprehensive information and management framework for education system managers at all levels (but focusing on the district), to empower them to: Understand the nature of the crisis; Factor the likely impact on education and the local community; Take management steps to mitigate impact on education and learning; Assist in gathering local data and analysing it for local use; Provide information on local conditions to regional and national levels and improve the quality of reporting to achieve this; Become a well …
Young people remain at the centre of the epidemic in terms of transmission, vulnerability, impact, and potential for change. Today's young generation, the largest in history, has not known a world without AIDS. Of the over 1 billion young people worldwide, 10 million are currently living with HIV. If we are to reach the global targets set forth in international agreements, urgent action and increased investment must be made in HIV prevention, treatment and care programmes specifically for young people.
This report presents the main findings of a comprehensive assessment of the impact of HIV/AIDS on the education sector in Nepal. The report focuses on the following three key questions: What is the actual and likely impact of HIV/AIDS on teachers and other MOES staff? What is the actual and likely impact on the education of primary and secondary school students who are directly affected by the epidemic? What has been and what should be done in the future to prevent HIV infection among teachers and students as well as support for all those who are directly affected by the epidemic?
The HIV/AIDS epidemic in sub-Saharan Africa has already orphaned a generation of children - and now seems set to orphan generations more.Today, over 11 million children under the age of 15 living in sub-Saharan Africa have been robbed of one or both parents by HIV/AIDS. Seven years from now, the number is expected tp have grown to 20 million. At that point, anywhere from 15 per cent to over 25 per cent of the children in a dozen sub-Saharan African countries will be orphans - the vast majority of them will have been orphaned by HIV/AIDS. …
The HIV/AIDS epidemic is directly affecting learners, teachers and administrators in Uganda. Document lists major objectives, outcomes expected and comprehensive strategies of the Ministry of Education and Sports to combat HIV/AIDS in the education sector. Among proposed information, life skills programs, cooperation with NGOs and joint activities within the education sector to promote prevention awareness are prominent.
A presentation of the research process and preliminary research findings at the Centre for the Study of International Cooperation in Education, Hiroshima University, 27th February-3rd March 2006.
In this manual there are six classroom activities, which use participatory, interactive teaching methods. These tools are designed to strengthen teaching and advocacy skills of teachers and other leaders especially in the school setting who feel committed to the prevention of HIV/AIDS in schools and related institutions. The manual can also support and increase union's efforts to apply their capacities and experiences to strengthen HIV related curricula and training programmes for teachers and other members of the community.
This paper summarizes the main points of the strategic plan for the education sector in Ghana. It outlines the goals and the proposed interventions.
This paper offers needed statistics on the extent of sexual abuse in schools. It analyses 246 reported cases of sexual abuse in schools in Zimbabwe into 3 categories: sexual abuse, physical abuse and emotional abuse. Key findings: 81.6% of sexual abuse was perpetrated by trained teachers and 65.5% of the perpetrators had had sexual abuse with their pupils