In 2012, Jhpiego committed US$200,000 to support family planning innovations in Burkina Faso. That investment has resulted in more than US$7 million to expand method choice and increased access to quality postpartum family planning (PPFP). What began as a pilot to introduce services in five public facilities was expanded to 25—with plans to scale up to remaining regions. With additional funding from UNFPA and an anonymous donor, the program developed the capacity of local partners to accelerate PPFP adoption, thereby aiding the Government of Burkina Faso’s progress toward their FP2020 goal. In 2017, Jhpiego revitalized its commitment, pledging to provide US$500,000 over the next three years to implement and advocate for programs and policies that increase access to family planning for adolescents and first-time parents, expand uptake of PPFP, and prepare frontline health workers to deliver quality family planning services. In Uganda and Ghana, Jhpiego will introduce interventions to empower first-time parents to ensure healthy timing and spacing of future births and provide lifesaving information on breastfeeding and newborn care. Furthermore, Jhpiego committed to supporting West African governments in achieving their FP2020 commitments.
Jhpiego FP2020 Commitment
JHPIEGO commits to providing new, incremental funds in the amount of US $200,000 to support innovations in the provision of implant/injectable services at the community-level, using front-line health workers. JHPIEGO also commits to advocating for task-shifting to improve access to long-acting family planning methods in underserved settings and training matrons or auxiliary midwives to provide implants in underserved settings.
Presentation: Accelerating Access to Postpartum Family Planning
Jhpiego FP2020 Commitment Self-reporting Questionnaire 2015
Jhpiego shared the following update on progress in achieving its FP2020 commitments.
Jhpiego FP2020 Commitment Self-reporting Questionnaire 2016
In July 2016, Jhpiego shared the following update on progress toward achieving its Family Planning 2020 commitment during the 2015-2016 time period.
AFP Partners with Jhpiego & Pathfinder to Expand Efforts in India
Jhpiego will advocate for programmatic and policy changes in the state of Jharkhand to improve access to quality, voluntary family planning services.
Spotlight on Madagascar: Growing the Postpartum Family Planning Movement
Much remains to be done to ensure that all postpartum women in Madagascar understand the benefits of healthy timing and spacing of pregnancies, and have access to the PPFP contraceptive method of their choice.
Family Planning Summit 2017: Jhpiego FP2020 Commitment
Jhpiego Family Planning 2020 commitment delivered by Vice President of Technical Leadership, Dr. Jeffrey Smith at the Family Planning Summit in London, UK on July 11, 2017
Webinar: Localization & Removal of Deeply Placed Contraceptive Implants
This video was developed to build capacity of clinicians providing contraceptive implant services for locating and safely removing a non-palpable implant in an outpatient clinic or low-resource setting.
Jhpiego FP2020 Commitment Self-reporting Questionnaire 2018
Presentation: Accelerating Access to PPFP
Introduction to AFP SMART Advocacy Approach
Case Study: Expanding Access to Implant Removals
For 27‐year‐old Akulu Suzan, one thing is certain: she wants to be a star nurse, one that everybody is proud of. So it is not surprising that she reports having done more than 100 implant removals in her two years of service.
Video: FP2020 & Jhpiego Promote the Importance of Postpartum Family Planning
Women in the postpartum/post-abortion period typically have very high unmet need for contraception. This video features the story of a mother of five in Burkina Faso gaining access to a long-acting reversible contraceptive for the first time. There are numerous opportunities to integrate family planning with the maternal health life cycle, including during postpartum care.
Large-Scale Initiative Linked to Reductions in Maternal and Newborn Deaths in Indonesia
A U.S.-funded initiative to improve quality of care and referrals during pregnancy and childbirth in Indonesia resulted in significant reductions in maternal and newborn mortality at participating hospitals, according to a new study led by scientists at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. The study involved a collaboration with several international and Indonesian institutions including Jhpiego, a Johns Hopkins-affiliated non-profit organization that led the EMAS program in Indonesia.