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COVID-19: How We’re Responding

Publications

For all they do to strengthen family and community, EngenderHealth celebrates fathers around the world.🌍

Happy Father's Day to all who are celebrating!🧡

Recently, @GlobalHlth5050 found that many orgs do not post their policies, though there are numerous audiences and reasons for making organizational policies public.

@TraciLBaird discusses why we’re working to “put it all out there” in our new blog ➡️ http://bit.ly/PoliciesBlog

Three outstanding global health and #SRHR leaders have joined the EngenderHealth board! 🙌

Learn about Dr. Akudo Anyanwu, Dr. Kimberly D. Gregory, and Thomas Kisimbi on our website ➡️ http://bit.ly/NewBoard21

Paying interns ensures that opportunities are available to a diverse group of students and graduates.

To celebrate a graduate in your life, or a mentor who supported your career, consider donating to EngenderHealth’s Internship Program Fund! ➡️ http://bit.ly/InternFund

Incredible @mackenziescott list of “286 Teams Empowering Voices the World Needs to Hear," with a strong emphasis on #equity! Exciting to see the inclusion of @riseupforgirls, led by our brilliant Board member and partner for #genderequality, @DeniseRDunning!

We applaud this transparency from @EngenderHealth, who have also signed the FAIR SHARE Commitment to achieve #genderequality in their leadership by 2030! 🙌🏾 https://twitter.com/EngenderHealth/status/1404792786516426757

We have long made it clear that EngenderHealth is committed to equality, diversity, and social inclusion.

As part of that commitment, and inspired by @GlobalHlth5050, we have worked to increase transparency around our organizational policies. Learn how ➡️ http://bit.ly/PoliciesBlog

⬇️This is what leadership looks like

🙏Kudos to @TraciLBaird & the team at @EngenderHealth for developing policies on inclusion, diversity, equity etc and putting them in the public domain for stakeholders & accountability

https://bit.ly/3vrgAeS

Curious about our sexual harassment policy? It’s on our website. How about our Do No Harm Framework or whistle-blower policy? Ditto–on our website.

Check out this piece by @TraciLBaird on why we strive to share policies online before someone has to ask ➡️ http://bit.ly/PoliciesBlog

Why should orgs post their workplace policies in the public domain?

@TraciLBaird breaks down why transparency around organizational policies are essential for equitable workplaces & the 🔑 to @EngenderHealth ⭐️ #GH5050 score 👇

https://globalhealth5050.org/updates/putting-it-all-out-there-sharing-policies-online-before-someone-has-to-ask/

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Reducing Stigma and Discrimination Related to HIV and AIDS – Pubs

Stigma and discrimination related to HIV and AIDS are almost as old as the pandemic itself, and, regrettably, often exist in health care settings. Discrimination against people living with HIV or AIDS results in poor quality of care for those who are infected or ill (or suspected of being infected), frightens away potential clients in need of care, and undermines effective HIV prevention efforts by limiting individuals’ access to and use of health care services. As HIV treatment programs become increasingly available in resource-poor countries, access to and use of these lifesaving services will depend on the degree to which health facilities welcome and respect the rights of HIV-positive clients.

To address these serious issues, EngenderHealth has developed Reducing Stigma and Discrimination Related to HIV and AIDS: Training for Health Care Workers, a two-volume curriculum offering a unique training opportunity for health workers in countries hardest hit by the AIDS pandemic. The training course guides health workers through an investigation of the root causes of stigma and discrimination while helping them to understand their own attitudes about HIV, AIDS, and individuals affected by these conditions and how these attitudes might affect the care they offer. The training also provides a review of clients’ rights in receiving health care services, information about the use of standard precautions and proper infection prevention techniques to help minimize the risk of occupational exposure to HIV, and guidance in developing action plans to help the participants put what they have learned into practice at their service settings.

The curriculum consists of a participant’s handbook and a trainer’s manual. The participant’s handbook provides essential ideas on each topic, case studies, and a reprint of EngenderHealth’s publication Infection Prevention: A Reference Booklet for Health Care Providers. The trainer’s manual contains activities aimed at exploring the realities of HIV and AIDS and dispelling common myths and misunderstandings about HIV transmission and providers’ risk of occupational exposure. The training employs participatory education techniques—such as role-plays, small- and large-group discussions, and brainstorming—that have been shown to be critical to successful adult learning.

View or download the curriculum:

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