Archive: Population, Health, and Environment Toolkit
Population, Health, and Environment (PHE) Toolkit
You have reached this page either from the main Toolkits Archive page or because you followed a link to a page or resource that used to be in a K4Health Toolkit. The Toolkits platform has been retired.
People collect data in a mangrove forest. Image credit: PATH Foundation Philippines, Inc.
Population, Health, and Environment (PHE) approaches recognize the relationships between people’s health and the environment. PHE programs seek to improve family planning and reproductive health services as well as conservation and natural resource management through an integrated, community-based, multi-sectoral approach. This Toolkit was designed to host current and high-quality resources for the PHE community and others who are interested in learning more about the PHE approach and integrated development. Since the creation of the PHE Toolkit, “PHE” has largely been replaced by “PED” (Population, Environment, and Development) in international development discourse. Sometimes the two terms are used in combination, PHE/PED. The Toolkit was originally created and updated by the USAID-supported BALANCED Project from 2009-2013. In 2016, the USAID-supported Policy, Advocacy, and Communication Enhanced for Population and Reproductive Health (PACE) project made extensive updates.
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Knowledge SUCCESS is a five-year global project led by a consortium of partners and funded by USAID’s Office of Population and Reproductive Health to support learning, and create opportunities for collaboration and knowledge exchange, within the family planning and reproductive health community.
This website is made possible by the support of the American People through the United States Agency for International Development(USAID) under the Knowledge SUCCESS (Strengthening Use, Capacity, Collaboration, Exchange, Synthesis, and Sharing) Project. Knowledge SUCCESS is supported by USAID’s Bureau for Global Health, Office of Population and Reproductive Health and led by the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs (CCP) in partnership with Amref Health Africa, The Busara Center for Behavioral Economics (Busara), and FHI 360. The contents of this website are the sole responsibility of CCP. The information provided on this website does not necessarily reflect the views of USAID, the United States Government, or the Johns Hopkins University. Read our full Security, Privacy, and Copyright Policies.