By Donald Bundy,Anthi Patrikios,Changu Mannathoko, et al.The World Bank|The World Bank||Adult NonfictionHealth & Fitness, PoliticsLanguage(s): EnglishOn sale date: 26.05.2010Street date: 26.05.2010
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Additional info for Accelerating the Education Sector Response to HIV. Five Years of Experience from Sub-Saharan Africa
In those 26 countries, the education sector response to HIV/AIDS now benefits from (1) stronger sectoral leadership; (2) harmonized support from development partners; (3) more effective coordination with NACs; (4) enhanced access to information on HIV/AIDS; and (5) strengthened technical content of the sectoral response. Key Findings of the 2007 Focal Point Survey In 2007, a survey was carried out by Focal Points within the Western, Eastern, and Central Africa networks to inform the current situation within each region.
More effective links with development partners have emerged. • More and better-quality information is available to education sectors on HIV/AIDS. In addition, the countries participating in the Accelerate Initiative also identified the following challenges in moving forward into the next phase of the Initiative: • Not all sectors are implementing the kinds of HIV/AIDS responses that are mainstream activities. • Effective M&E remain a major challenge. • Investment in regional coordination and knowledge sharing show benefits at the country level, but are difficult to sustain without external inputs.
2007) and Uganda (de Walque 2002; de Walque et al. 7 percent reduction in the risk of infection respectively. In Uganda this reduction in risk was particularly evident among young women. Evidence of systematic reviews has shown that this is an evolutionary process, and that education now provides better protection against infection than it did in the earlier stages of the epidemic. Enabling all children to complete a full cycle of primary education and ensuring that HIV prevention programs are highly targeted and evidence based have been shown to reduce their risk of contracting HIV and to lessen stigma and discrimination (Jukes et al.