Commitments, Progress & Transparency

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FHI 360 - Policy & Political

DateOctober 31, 2016

Updated - October 2016: FHI 360 renews its commitment to expand the evidence base for family planning programming and the translation of evidence into policy and practice. In response to a lack of knowledge about the association between hormonal contraception and HIV acquisition, FHI 360 will provide evidence to support contraceptive decision-making for women at risk of HIV infection who also wish to avoid pregnancy.  FHI 360 continues its commitment to make family planning more accessible through task-shifting, by conducting research and advocacy for policy change. FHI 360 will continue to work with government stakeholders in FP2020 countries to develop, implement, and monitor costed implementation plans for family planning. In addition, FHI 360 will advocate for the inclusion of family planning as an essential part of an integrated approach to development; when women and girls are able to plan the size of their families and time their pregnancies, we make progress on nearly every Sustainable Development Goal. 

July 11, 2012: FHI 360 will expand the evidence base for safe and effective family planning and will translate high-quality evidence into policy and practice.

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Intl. Planned Parenthood Federation - Program & Service Delivery

DateJanuary 24, 2016

Jan. 24, 2016: Between 2015 and 2020, IPPF pledges to reach a further 45 million new users in the FP2020 focus countries. This means IPPF will serve a total of 60 million new users to voluntary, modern family planning between 2012 and 2020, a major contribution towards the FP2020 goal.

IPPF, as the largest sexual and reproductive health service network in the world, commits its vision, leadership, experience and expertise to contribute to the global movement making universal access to comprehensive and voluntary family planning a reality.

Between 2012 and 2014, in the 59 of the 69 FP2020 focus countries where we are operational, IPPF provided family planning services to 15 million new users in just three years.

IPPF will deliver high impact, quality, rights-based, integrated sexual and reproductive health services, including packages that address family planning, safe abortion, prenatal care, STIs/HIV, sexual and gender-based violence and cervical cancer. IPPF will optimize the number of people we can serve by increasing our operational effectiveness, expanding our provision in humanitarian emergencies and increasing national and global income. The organization will also enable the provision of services by other public and private health providers.  This pledge is dependent on securing our target of additional financial resources. Learn more. 

 

July 11, 2012: By 2020, IPPF will increase family planning services, saving the lives of 54,000 women, averting 46.4 million unintended pregnancies and preventing 12.4 million unsafe abortions. IPPF will treble the number of comprehensive and integrated sexual and reproductive health (SRH) services provided annually, including 553 million services to adolescents. IPPF will also establish technical knowledge centers to train providers of family planning services and will develop a compendium of family planning, maternal, child, SRH, and HIV linkages indicators.

IPPF will also work to improve the advocacy capacity of Member Associations in at least 40 of the 69 Summit priority countries. 

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Burundi - Program & Service Delivery

DateJune 23, 2014

Burundi pledges to improve quality of family planning services by training health workers at the all public health sector facilities and by increasing access to services by establishing health posts for family planning in geographically inaccessible areas, including clinics run by religious organizations that do not offer modern contraceptive methods. The Government of Burundi also commits to integrating services with other programs, such as immunization and HIV. 

The government also commits to scaling up community based services through community mobilization and provision of family planning methods including task shifting by training Health Promotion Technicians and community health workers (CHWs) to offer injections. In addition, it commits to improving continuity of contraceptive use by training health workers to provide long acting reversible contraceptive methods and permanent methods. 

Burundi commits to generating demand by raising awareness about the importance of family planning through various communication channels and approaches. In particular, it seeks to improve access to reproductive health and family planning information and services for adolescents and young people, amongst others via information and communication technologies and invest in comprehensive sexuality education for the youth both in primary and secondary schools. 

Burundi also pledges to strengthen performance-based financing and extending it to the community level with the support of partners. 

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Zimbabwe - Program & Service Delivery

DateJuly 22, 2012

Zimbabwe plans to increase access to a comprehensive range of family planning methods including long-acting and permanent methods (LAPMs) at both private and public health facilities. Other plans include promoting dual protection for prevention of unwanted pregnancy and STIs/HIV by increasing the availability of male and female condoms for sexually active persons; integrating family planning services with PMTCT and MCH services, with a particular focus on post-partum women; and improving and scaling-up gender-sensitive family planning services for vulnerable groups including youth, especially adolescent girls.

Zimbabwe will strive to increase knowledge of all family planning methods using a targeted approach that addresses the needs of women, girls, youths, and other disadvantaged groups (e.g. disabled) in both urban and rural areas to generate demand and enable them to make informed family planning decisions. Zimbabwe commits to improve method mix and strengthen the integration of family planning with reproductive health, HIV and maternal health services, as well as to strengthen overall coordination and consolidate existing and establish new partnerships (e.g. public/private partnerships) to scale up and improve the quality of the national family planning program.

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South Korea - Financial

DateJuly 11, 2012

Korea commits to more than double its support for maternal and child health, including family planning, from US $5.4 million in 2010 to at least US $10.8 million a year beginning in 2013. Korea will expand its overall ODA program from .12% of its GNI in 2010 to .25% by 2015.

South Korea - Policy & Political

DateJuly 11, 2012

Maternal and child health, including family planning, will continue as a priority area in Korea's official development assistance (ODA) policy.

DateJuly 11, 2012

Rotarian Action Group for Population and Development (RFPD), as a resource to all Rotary clubs/districts worldwide for maternal and child health issues, commits to promote and support all efforts by Rotarians to improve maternal and child health and provide family planning information and resources.

RFPD commits to scaling up its model project in Northern Nigeria to expand to other Nigerian states beginning in 2012, opting for further introduction of the model also in other countries. RFPD will continue to expand its efforts in empowering women, promoting responsible parenthood and helping to improve the logistics and supply of family planning services in countries in need. RFPD operates in accordance with Rotary International policy, but is not an agency of, or controlled by, Rotary International.

Senegal - Program & Service Delivery

DateJuly 11, 2012

Senegal has plans to generate demand for family planning, especially through mass media communication and community mobilization, with targeted messages for women and to increase involvement of men and young people, and to leverage networks of religious leaders and national and local champions to advocate for family planning.

Senegal will improve the supply chain and reduce stock outs to zero especially through the Informed Push Model; improve forecasting and quantification of needs with the Reality Check model; Expand service points (e.g., mobile outreach, social marketing, and franchising models) and remove barriers ((e.g. prescription requirements, stock-outs) to increase access for remote and vulnerable populations; Improve choice of methods and the quality of service, especially for youth, through recruitment, training, and supervision of qualified personnel; Introduce innovative approaches to family planning, such as the acceptability study of Depo subQ, a new self-injectable contraceptive; Scale up community based services through task shifting; and integrate family planning services with other programs such as immunization and HIV. 

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Bloomberg Philanthropies - Program & Service Delivery

DateJuly 11, 2012

Bloomberg Philanthropies will continue to work to improve maternal and child health in some of the world’s poorest regions. For example, in Tanzania, Bloomberg Philanthropies has improved access to emergency obstetric care and raised the standard of care for mothers and their children in some of the most isolated parts of the country. Bloomberg Philanthropies is committed to the importance of integrating family planning services with obstetric care.

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Sierra Leone - Policy & Political

DateJuly 11, 2012

A solid policy platform for family planning is already in place. This includes:

  • The National Health Sector Strategic Plan
  • The Reproductive, Newborn and Child Health Policy and Strategy
  • The Reproductive Health Commodity security strategic Plan
  • The Sexual and Reproductive Health Strategic Plan for Adolescents and Young People
  • The Ministry's 5-year Results and Accountability Framework
  • CARMMA
  • IHP+ Sierra Leone

 

Bangladesh - Program & Service Delivery

DateJuly 11, 2012

The Government of Bangladesh commits to increasing adolescent-friendly sexual and reproductive health and family planning services, providing adolescent sexual and reproductive health services at one-third of maternal newborn and child health centers. Bangladesh will monitor to ensure quality of care is strengthened, including informed consent and choice and to support women to continue use of family planning methods. The government will work with the private sector and non-governmental organizations (NGOs) to: address the needs of young people, especially young couples; reduce regional disparities, working with leaders and communities to delay early marriage and child birth; and increase male involvement. It will also increase training and workforce development. Bangladesh commits to adopting innovative service delivery approaches, like behavior change and information and communications technology. The government also commits to improving choice and availability of Long Acting and Permanent Methods (LaPMs), including for men, and post-partum and post-abortion services.

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Australia - Financial

DateJuly 11, 2012

Australia commits to spending an additional AUD 58 million over five years on family planning, doubling annual contributions to AUD 53 million by 2016. This commitment will form a part of Australia's broader investments in maternal, reproductive, and child health (at least AUD 1.6 billion over five years to 2015).

This commitment is subject to annual budget processes.

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DateJuly 11, 2012

The Aman Foundation—a local, not-for-profit trust, based and operating in Pakistan—commits U.S. $5 million across the next five years on a matching basis with the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, in additional funds for family planning programs and initiatives in Karachi, Pakistan. Inspired by a proactive commitment to the cause of human development, the foundation aspires to make strategic interventions in Pakistan to support development in the areas of healthcare, education, and nutrition.  

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World Bank - Financial

DateJuly 11, 2012

The World Bank has already increased its multi-sector financing, capacity, analytical, and advisory work and monitoring of reproductive health in its Reproductive Health Action Plan priority countries. In support of the goals of the London Summit on Family Planning and in partnership with the UK and Norwegian governments, the Bank commits to scaling up support for results-based financing for health—helping countries match financing to specific, measurable targets toward improving maternal and child health, including expanding access to family planning. The Bank will work closely with global partners in the Partnership for Maternal, Neonatal, and Child Health to see how support for these programs can be expanded even further.

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Mozambique - Policy & Political

DateJuly 11, 2012

The Government of Mozambique will revitalize the National Partnership to Promote Maternal Health to implement and monitor multi-sector interventions for Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) 4 and 5. They will continue to provide cost-free integrated sexual and reproductive health services (SRH) and commodities in all health facilities, and ensure that existing laws pertaining to SRH are known and implemented at all levels.

Mozambique will also work to strengthen existing coordination mechanisms between partners, private sector and government to accelerate the implementation of the national Family Planning and Contraceptives strategy.

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India - Program & Service Delivery

DateJuly 11, 2012

India commits to continuing to implement mother and child web-enabled tracking system to monitor timely delivery of full complement of services to pregnant women and children. More than 40 million pregnant women and children are already registered. The country will provide post-partum IUCD services and placing dedicated FP counselors in public health facilities with heavy caseloads of deliveries. It will distribute contraceptives at the community level through 860,000 community health workers and 150,000 rural health sub-centers and will train 200,000 health workers to provide IUDs.

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