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Organization of Africa Youth-Kenya - Program & Service Delivery

DateAugust 10, 2017

We commit to advocating for the provision of rights-based adolescents and youth friendly health services (family planning and RMNCAH) by reaching at least 5,000 adolescents and youth, 1,000 front line health services providers, and 500 religious and cultural leaders. 

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DateAugust 10, 2017

By 2020, IYAFP commits to reaching 6000 youth by supporting 15-30 year olds in their youth-led, youth-driven advocacy from the ground up. We commit to equip youth with the skills to lead grassroots projects, create country-specific action plans, present at various meetings and conferences, and to make “youth voices heard” at all levels. Youth participation in panels and presentations will inject a crucial perspective in these important meetings. We also commit to targeted and effective advocacy by tracking national health policies and by training our youth on SMART advocacy to ensure that projects and in-country events are effective at improving knowledge, attitudes, and behaviors of youth on the ground. Our network will be strengthened through the protected space that IYAFP will create for Country Coordinators to share success stories, discuss challenges and barriers, and to learn from one another in this field.

The International Youth Alliance for Family Planning (IYAFP) commits to accomplishing the following by July 2020:

Supporting youth (15-30 year olds) representation from over 50 countries at high-level convening’s, international processes, meetings and conferences and using such opportunities to promote the goals of FP2020, the SDGs, IYAFP and in support of EWEC to advance the Global Strategy. By providing the opportunities/platform and finances for youth to influence program and policy development and implementation thereby ensuring effective inclusion and engagement of youth as partners and not just beneficiaries.

Outcome: Strengthened youth representation at various meetings and conferences reaching a cumulative 500 youth with positive SRHR messaging via panels, presentations, blogging, and networking.

Indicators:

  • Number of youth in a speaking role at international and national conferences and meetings
  • Number of youth that attended high level conferences
  • Number of networks created and followed up on by youth at said conferences
  • Number of panels and presentations led by youth at said conferences
  • Number of blogs and articles written by or about youth at said conferences
  • Number of readers of said blogs and articles about youth at said conferences

Building the capacity of more than 3,000 young people in 50 different countries to become global advocates for SRHR and family planning. We commit to offering ongoing support to enable youth to gain the skills, knowledge and resources they need to understand and advocate for comprehensive sexual and reproductive health and rights through a variety of online webinars, country- level workshops/seminars and national and international conferences. Online webinars held every 2 months on various topics identified by country coordinators as most relevant including: monitoring and evaluation, photography, documentation and reporting. Country-led workshops/seminars include our collaboration with AFP for workshops on AFP SMART advocacy in approximately 11 countries. International conferences include the International Association for Adolescent Health (IAAH), International Conference on Family Planning (ICFP), and our very own IYAFP-led national conferences in Madagascar and Bangladesh.

Outcome: Improved knowledge, skills, and resources for enhanced and effective SRHR advocacy among 3000 youth via in-person and online workshops, webinars, and national and international conferences (indicators:

Indicators

  • Number of youth who attend various webinars, virtual cafes, and in-person workshops
  • Results from pre/post-test of youth knowledge surrounding specific workshops
  • Number of youth involved in the organization of national youth family planning conferences in Bangladesh and Madagascar
  • Number of youth who attend national youth conferences in Bangladesh and Madagascar

Providing more than 50 Country Coordinators with a space, both physical and remote to enhance dialogue and discussions on best case practices and identifying innovative approaches to increase youth contraceptive prevalence rates, to share success stories of advocacy events, to share resources, and to identify innovative approaches to increase contraceptive prevalence rates among youth.

Outcome 50 Country Coordinators supported financially and technically to speak, share stories, and hold discussions in a safe space (both online and offline) to enhance the IYAFP network and movement.

Indicators

  • Number of Country Coordinators per cohort
  • Number of active Country Coordinators sharing stories, opportunities, and leading discussions
  • Qualitative data on relationships and benefits of the Country Coordinator network and cohort via Country Coordinator survey

Enabling 15 young leaders in Africa, Asia, and South America to each run youth-led, youth driven advocacy projects that raise awareness and knowledge on SRHR in their community.

Outcome: 15 youth-led in-country events and projects supported by IYAFP that reach a cumulative 2000 youth to improve their knowledge, attitudes, and behaviors (KAB) surrounding SRHR information and services.

Indicators

  • Number of youth reached by the events and projects organized
  • Pre/post test results from a select number of projects that relate to KAB change
  • Number of partnerships created via youth-led projects and events

DateAugust 10, 2017

The Uganda Youth and Adolescents Health Forum (UYAHF) commits to accomplishing the following by 2020:

By 2020 UYAHF, commits to enhance knowledge, demand, access and uptake to quality adolescent friendly SRHR and MNCH services for 1000 vulnerable and marginalized adolescent girls and young women ages 15 – 24 years who have given birth and those at high risk of unintended pregnancy in 5 districts of Uganda through, 500 referral and linkages, capacity building trainings and dialogues on SRHR and MNCH and training of 10 health service provider per district in provision of quality adolescent friendly SRHR/MNCH services.

As a result, 1000 adolescent mothers and adolescent girls both at risk and not at risk of unintended pregnancy are able to express sufficient knowledge and information on the key concepts of safe motherhood and postpartum FP, going for at least four antenatal care visits, are delivering from a health facility with a qualified health worker and are able to exclusively breastfeed their infant for at least six months 1000 girls looking to avoid a pregnancy but who are at high risk are using a modern contraceptive of their choice.

DateAugust 10, 2017

TAYARH is concerned that the teenage pregnancy in Tanzania which has risen from 22% in 2010 to the current 27% among the young girls aged 15 to 19yrs and access to adolescent friendly SRH and Family Planning services is still a challenge with 30% of service delivery points offering these services. The commitment TAYARH is making is to ensure youth led organisations in 16 regions in United Republic of Tanzania are trained to advocate for the SRHR issues especially Family Planning in order to reduce teenage pregnancy in their communities.

  • TAYARH commits to enhance advocacy capacity through the AFP SMART training to 40 youth-led organizations working on SRHR and other issues such as HIV, environment, agriculture etc to incorporate their programmes into Rights Based Family Planning Approach and actively engage through the training to become change agents towards expanded access to SRHR information and services, including contraceptives.
  • After training 40 youth led organization, they will be tasked with reaching more than 3000 additional young people in 16 regions. As a result, the 3000 young people working in a variety of sectors (HIV, nutrition, etc.) will understand the need for and their right to access and use contraceptives. They will work collaboratively on initiatives to increase awareness on the negative impact of teen pregnancy and improve the prevalence of youth friendly services in Tanzania.

DateAugust 10, 2017

We commit to influencing the content of the Kenya National Youth Policy and at least three other relevant policies, to reflect the current and emerging issues related to family planning and every new born action plan by advocating for improvement in access to, and quality of healthcare for young women and newborns by 2020. We will achieve this through youth led coordinated advocacy from the grass root level through citizens’ hearings and existing accountability structures in Kenya and also work with the government to disseminate, Adolescents and Youth Friendly Health Services Training Manual that we jointly contributed to, to health service providers.

Organization of Africa Youth, in collaboration with Kenya AYSRHR/HIV Network and Fit for Life Africa will focus on coalition building at the grassroots and empower the youth to understand advocacy tactics to push for accountability from the duty bearers. The outcomes of the advocacy documented as case studies will inform our proposed interventions and policies around RMNCAH and our inputs to the National Youth policy, which is currently under review, and relevant policies/documents at sub national, national, regional and global levels.

DateAugust 10, 2017

Tracking national health policies and demanding a particular youth focus towards the removal of barriers (age restrictions, parental or marital consent, method restrictions based on parity, and financial) and support for enabling factors (comprehensive sex education, integrated youth friendly information and contraceptive and safe abortion services, free or discounted services, etc.)

Outcome: National health policies tracked in at least 10 countries for targeted advocacy via in-country technical working groups with IYAFP representation to change policy that will reduce barriers to SRHR for at least 500 youth

Indicators:

  • 10 documents with national policies outlined and analyzed
  • Number of policies affected by reports and targeted advocacy via technical working groups

IYAFP commits to including a section specifically tracking our FP2020 commitments in our public-facing annual report. We commit to working in a meaningful and accountable manner with other stakeholders and partners and setting up a reporting system with the youth with whom we work.

  • Training 25 young leaders in nine African countries on youth-led accountability to measure policy implementation and hold governments accountable to addressing youth-friendly FP service provision implementation gaps. These youth leaders will be members of IYAFP, as well as leaders of youth-led and youth-serving organizations in their countries.

Outcome: 25 young leaders in 9 African countries trained in youth led accountability to hold governments accountable for their promises and FP2020 commitments to lead more targeted and focused projects and campaigns.

Indicators

  • Number of youth trained on accountability measures
  • Number of projects and campaigns led by these trained youths

 

DateAugust 10, 2017

Plaider pour l’implication et  la prise en compte des jeunes et de leurs besoins dans les plans d’action nationaux budgétisés et autres processus de repositionnement de la PF d’ici Juin 2020 dans les 9 pays de ans l’espace du Partenariat de Ouagadougou.                                  

Activités :

  • Organiser une table ronde de mobilisation des ressources internes et externes pour un meilleur financement de la SRAJ et du VIH SIDA fin 2017 (Décembre);
  • Organiser 4 sessions nationales de plaidoyers à l’endroit des leaders communautaires pour intensifier l’éducation sexuelle complète  adaptée à l’âge et sensible aux spécificités socioculturelles afin d’éviter toutes les violences basées sur le genre, les abus sexuels, le mariage précoce et ou forcé ainsi que  les complications et défis liés aux grossesses non désirées et aux infections sexuellement transmissibles (1er trimestre 2018).
  • Organiser le 1er Camp régional des jeunes ambassadeurs (Novembre 2018).
  • Organiser 18 sessions nationales de 03 jours sur le budget participatif à la SRAJ et le VIH SIDA au profit de 300 élus (mi 2018 à mi 2019).
  • Organiser 2 séances nationales de plaidoyer à l’endroit des parlementaires, des ministres de la santé, du budget et finances pour augmenter le budget alloué à la SRAJ et au VIH SIDA dans les pays du PO (1er trimestre 2019 et 1er trimestre 2020);
  • Organiser 4 campagnes de sensibilisation et de partage d’information à l’endroit de 10.000 adolescents et jeunes sur la santé sexuelle et reproductive, la santé mentale et la planification familiale pour les ados et jeunes d’ici Mai 2020 à travers la radio, la Télévision, et les réseaux sociaux.

Indicateurs :

  • Une table ronde de mobilisation des ressources internes et externes pour un financement accru de la SRAJ et du VIH SIDA est organisée avec la participation de 20 Partenaires Techniques et Financiers (Décembre 2017);
    • 4 sessions nationales de plaidoyer à l’endroit des leaders communautaires sont organisées pour intensifier l’éducation sexuelle complète adaptée à l’âge et sensible aux spécificités socioculturelles afin d’éviter toutes les violences basées sur le genre, les abus sexuels, le mariage précoce et ou forcé ainsi que les complications et défis liés aux grossesses non désirées et aux infections sexuellement transmissibles (1er trimestre 2018).
  • Le 1er Camp régional des jeunes ambassadeurs est organisé (Novembre 2018).
  • 18 sessions nationales de 03 jours de plaidoyers sur le budget participatif à la SRAJ et le VIH SIDA au profit de 300 élus locaux sont organisées (Mai 2018 à Mai 2019).
  • 2 séances nationales de plaidoyer sont organisées avec les parlementaires, les ministres de la santé, du budget pour augmenter le budget alloué à la SRAJ et au VIH SIDA dans les pays du PO (1er trimestre 2019 et 1er trimestre 2020);
  • 4 campagnes de sensibilisation et de partage d’information à l’endroit de 10.000 adolescents et jeunes sur la santé sexuelle et reproductive, la santé mentale et la planification familiale pour les ados et jeunes sont organisées d’ici  Mai 2020 à travers la radio, la Télévision, et les réseaux sociaux.
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DateJuly 21, 2017

This document includes summaries of summaries of formal commitments made to Family Planning 2020 on 11 July 2017 at the Family Planning Summit. These commitments reflect pledges by new (or first-time) commitment makers to FP2020 and existing FP2020 commitment makers, who have revitalized previously made pledges, to accelerate progress on rights-based family planning programmes. Specifically, these commitment makers* include:

  • Three new and 32 revitalized FP2020 Focus Countries;
  • Three new donor countries and eight revitalized FP2020 donor government commitment makers;
  • Six new and three revitalized civil society organizations (CSOs);
  • 13 new and three revitalized private sector partners; and
  • Two revitalized FP2020 foundation commitment makers.

The government of Iceland also made a commitment to family planning and the sexual and reproductive health and rights sector at the Summit.  

In addition, this document includes links to 11 Global Goods, a diverse set of group initiatives that are taking place in the reproductive health sector, involving various combinations of governments, donors, organizations, and multilateral agencies. Each Global Good is of signal importance to the family planning community and was highlighted at the Summit.

The Family Planning Summit was co-hosted by the UK Government, the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA), and the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, in close partnership with the Family Planning 2020 Secretariat (FP2020). In parallel with the Summit in London, more than 3,000 people gathered at 34 satellite events across Afghanistan, Cameroon, Côte d’Ivoire, Democratic Republic of Congo, Ethiopia, Ghana, India, Indonesia, Iran, Kenya, Liberia, Madagascar, Malawi, Myanmar, Nepal, Nigeria, Pakistan, Sierra Leone, Tanzania, Thailand, and Uganda, demonstrating growing country leadership and support for family planning (see photos from satellite events here.)

 Financial commitments announced at the Summit are expected to total at least $2.5billion USD (£1.9billion GBP) by 2020. The majority of the funding – $1.5billion USD (£1.16billion GBP) – has been committed by countries in Asia and Africa. Many of FP2020’s 38 partner countries made renewed commitments to accelerate family planning progress, and four new countries are joining the FP2020 partnership.    

This document includes a list of summaries of commitments by commitment-type in alphabetical order. 

FP2020 contributes to the goals of the Every Woman Every Child Global Strategy for Women’s, Children’s and Adolescents’ Health, and a commitment to FP2020 is in support of the Every Woman Every Child movement.

*A subset of commitment makers listed on this site are currently in the process of ensuring their commitment is formally counted as an FP2020/EWEC commitment.

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Guinea - Financial

DateJuly 12, 2017

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

2013:Guinea commits to appropriating $743,493 annually from 2014 to 2018 for the purchase of contraceptives, constituting 50 percent of the cost of contraceptive products. The government also pledges to strengthen transparency and eligibility mechanisms as well as search for other types of resources of family planning.

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Guinea - Policy & Political

DateJuly 12, 2017

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

2013:The Government of Guinea commits to finalizing and disseminating the national plan for accelerating progress on family planning by Dec. 31, 2013. It also commits to strengthening institutional instruments to establish policies and structures that effectively accelerate progress on family planning. The government commits to elaborating and disseminating legislation on reproductive health. In particular, Guinea commits to institutionalizing the National Campaign for Family Planning Services and elevating the institutional standing of family planning by creating a Family Planning Division within the National Directorate for Family Health and Nutrition. The government also pledges to enforce by 2018 the legal marriage age of 18 years old in accordance with the Children’s Code.

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