The International Conference on Family Planning (ICFP) is the world’s largest convening of family planning and SRHR experts—and an amazing resource for knowledge exchange.
How do common web user behaviors affect how people find and absorb knowledge? What did Knowledge SUCCESS learn from developing an interactive website feature presenting complex family planning data? How can you apply these learnings in your own work? This post recaps a May 2022 webinar with three sections: Online Behaviors and Why They Matter; Case Study: Connecting the Dot; and a Skill Shot: Developing Visual Content for the Web.
Today, Knowledge SUCCESS is pleased to announce the first in a series that documents “What Works in Family Planning and Reproductive Health.” The new series will present, in depth, essential elements of impactful programs The series uses innovative design to address some of the barriers that traditionally discourage people from creating or using documents that share this level of detail.
The Global Health Science and Practice Technical Exchange (GHTechX) will take place virtually from April 21 - 24, 2021. The event is curated through a partnership between USAID, the George Washington University, and the Global Health: Science and Practice journal. GHTechX seeks to convene speakers and technical sessions that highlight the latest and greatest in global health, with participants spanning global health experts, students, and professionals from across the global health community.
What psychological and behavioral drivers influence how people find and share knowledge? Our recent webinar explores this question, drawing from our own formative research among FP/RH professionals.
Injectables are the most popular family planning method in Uganda but, until recently, were offered only by community health workers and at health facilities and hospitals. In contrast, the country’s 10,000 drug shops, which provide greater access in hard-to-reach rural areas, were authorized to supply only short-acting, nonprescription methods. FHI 360 supported the government of Uganda in training drug shop operators to offer injectables as well.