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The tool - developed by IPPF, UNFPA, WHO, UNAIDS, GNP+, ICW and Young Positives in 2009 - supports national assessments of the bi-directional linkages between sexual and reproductive health (SRH) and HIV at the policy, systems and services levels.

Full review

The pill will not protect you against sexually transmittes infections (STIs)

Full review

Information for Men and Women 

Full review

This study is commissioned by the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) as part of its Comprehensive Condom Programming (CCP) initiative. The study objectives are to: • Provide actionable evidence for social marketing decision making for sex workers; • Identify levels and trends in behavior, risk, opportunity, ability, and motivation constructs. • Determine which group and subgroup determinants affect decision to use condoms. 

Full review

Abstinence is the only 100% safe and effective way to prevent STI'S Including HIV,and preventing pregancy

Full review

Parliamentarians from across the Caribbean met in Jamaica November 9-10, 2011 for a Regional Consultation of Parliamentarians on Preventing Gender-based Violence under the theme Building Political Will to End Gender-Based Violence.” The objectives of the meeting were to increase awareness of gender based violence and violence against women among parliamentarians and to build political will among them to take actions to end this violation of human rights.

Full review

HIV Prevention Programme 
 

Full review

Family planning is the use of birth control methods to limit the number and spacing of children in a family. Each birth control method has its benefits and not every methods is right for everyone so you must consider the availability and most suitable methods when making decisions about the use of birth control. The birth control method you choose will depend on a number of factors such as your overall health, how often you have sex, your number of sexual partners, if you want to have children and how well the method will fit into your lifestyle. 

Full review

The milestone of 7 billion—projected to be reached on 31 October 2011 will be marked by achievements, setbacks and paradoxes. While women are on average having fewer children than they were in the 1960s, our numbers continue to rise. Globally, people are younger and older than ever before. In some of the poorest countries, high fertility rates hamper development and perpetuate poverty, while in some of the richest countries, low fertility rates and too few people entering the job market are raising concerns about prospects for sustained economic growth and the viability of social security systems. 

Full review

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