For the most significant epidemiological impact, PEPFAR 3.0 is focusing investments on the highest impact interventions in key geographic areas where data demonstrate the highest prevalence of HIV. 4Children conducted this study to map the catchment area of the comprehensive HIV care and treatment facilities to show the spatial relationship between the clients’ residences compared to where they access HIV services to ensure that PEPFAR-supported activities are located in areas where they will reach as many clients as possible.
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This paper examines perceptions of time and institutional support for decision making and staff confidence in the ultimate decisions made within four countries. The study identifies a high degree of work pressure across all the countries, lines of predominantly vertical institutional support and relatively high confidence in decisions. Finland stands out with higher perceived work pressure and with a horizontal support line, whereas England stands out with workers having a lower degree of confidence in their own and others’ decisions.
A summary of numerous studies and literature across the United States, the report shares the factors that impact readiness and retention levels of new child welfare social workers. Strategies for selective screening and hiring of the most qualified child welfare workers are outlined in the report.
The Ministry of Health and Social Welfare and the Ministry of Community Development, Gender and Children, with UNICEF and other development partners, are building a system for holistic attention to protection issues including both prevention and response. This case study details the complexity of a comprehensive child protection system, which requires a multitude of actors to understand their roles and fulfil their obligations.
This document is the first product form the Ministry of Affairs that aims to enhance the protection of children in Lebanon through the development of standard operating procedures for child protection case management. The SOPs are intended to unite judicial and non-judicial aspects in all stages of the child protection system within Lebanon.
This report documents the discussion at a meeting held in May 2016 with diverse stakeholders throughout Zambia and highlights key issues that were identified to accelerate care reform in the country. Conclusions and recommendations were agreed around the three main focus areas: evidence building and sharing; capacity strengthening; and strengthening advocacy.
The purpose of this Global Advocacy Toolkit is to provide advocates with a common set of tools and messages with which to bring about greater political and programmatic priority for strengthening the social service workforce.
This resource is a massive compilation of stories on social work's response to HIV. It provides hope on successful and innovative approaches and shares lessons learned.
Save the Children is addressing education and child protection in Yemen through integrated programming and mobile child protection teams.
In Ghana, the process of strengthening the child protection system is following the appropriate path from evidence to policy to practice. It began in 2010 with analysis and mapping of the existing child protection system, which found it to be inadequate. This work provided a strong evidence base for the new National Child Protection Policy framework, drafting of which began in 2013. This both generated and reflected stronger government commitment for reform of the system.
This toolkit includes several components for developing a child-centered case management plan.
Health and human serving system leaders are rejecting one-size fits all programming in favor of new approaches that are innovative, efficient, effective, and responsive to the needs and demands of a dynamic and rapidly changing society. This paper introduces H/HS multi-year efforts to drive change in the U.S.
This document provides guidance in the assessment, research, design, implementation and monitoring and evaluation of mental health and psychosocial support (MHPSS) programs in emergency settings.
L’atteinte de cet objectif passe en particulier par des partenariats avec des institutions internationales et des acteurs de la société civile tant nationaux qu’internationaux. Ces partenariats ont permis l’élaboration des Standards « Quality4Children » pour la prise en charge des enfants hors du milieu familial en Europe, des Lignes directrices des Nations unies relatives à la protection de remplacement pour les enfants et du manuel d’accompagnement à leur mise en œuvre intitulé.
This article describes the effort to build and support continuous quality improvements that enable child welfare systems to better respond to needs of local populations and connect strategies to results. The system described here is a public-private child welfare agency-university partnership.
Nationally adopted health management information system (HMIS) platforms, such as DHIS, are not often linked to the data systems used by social and community services, where people often access care. As a result, the systems are fragmented and unable to provide holistic information for decision making on health and social services. This report shows how recent DHIS 2 applications are being used both for community-level health data and social service data.
Case studies from several countries in Asia provide examples of designing and delivering social protection programs for informal sector workers.
This report provides research from a desk review of parenting programs. Findings suggest that parenting programs have the potential to both prevent and reduce the risk of child maltreatment, yet there is greater need for more research data, particularly from low- and middle-income countries to show prevention of child maltreatment.
This report provides a comprehensive picture of the paid workforce employed in the social service sector in Scotland at the end of 2015.
The protection of children from violence, exploitation, abuse and neglect is an urgent priority for all those working in humanitarian situations, including of course, protection actors but also the broad range of sectoral specialists. We must ensure we strengthen systems that will protect children in the longer term when the response is over, and these inter-agency minimum standards have the potential to transform the quality of our work toward protecting children.
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