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Commitments, Progress & Transparency

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Senegal - Program & Service Delivery

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

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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Tanzania - Program & Service Delivery

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

2012:Additionally, the government will execute a FP2020 Action Plan (2013-2015) to address regional disparities and inequalities through training, capacity-building, community-based services, and interventions targeting young people and post-partum women, with a particular focus on the Lake and Western Zones. Through public-private partnerships and training for service providers and local staff, the government will improve contraceptive commodity security, logistics systems, and method mix. Strategic communications will be used to address barriers to family planning use, through a country-wide campaign carried out at the national and sub-national level.

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Mozambique - Policy & Political

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

2014: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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Mozambique - Program & Service Delivery

DateJuly 11, 2012

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

2014:Mozambique will revitalize family planning information, services, and outreach for youth, build public-private partnerships to improve the distribution of contraceptive commodities, and increase the number of health facilities offering at least three contraceptive methods from one-third to 50 percent by 2015. Efforts will be put forth to train at least 500 health providers to provide post-partum and post-abortion counseling on family planning and contraception by 2015.

Additionally, the Government of Mozambique will stimulate an increase in demand of family planning services, by expanding the provision of information and family planning services in rural and peri-urban communities. It will do this by promoting community based distribution of contraceptives and the participation and involvement of communities, health agents, traditional midwives, non-governmental organizations, and mobile clinics. Mozambique, in particular, will intensify community involvement at local levels through engaging religious leaders and community leaders in educating and advocating for various methods of family planning.

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Indonesia - Program & Service Delivery

DateJuly 11, 2012

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

 

Indonesia will include post-partum family planning services as part of its national childbirth insurance scheme. The country will broaden access and choice, especially in poorer regions, by strengthening public and private clinic services and provision of long-acting and permanent methods of family planning. Indonesia will improve 23,500 FP clinics between 2006 and 2014, and increase mobile family services in remote areas. 

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India - Policy & Political

DateJuly 11, 2012

India will include family planning as a central element of its efforts to achieve Universal Health Coverage. Through the largest public health program in the world, the National Rural Health Mission and the upcoming National Urban Health Mission, addressing equity, ensuring quality, including adolescents and integration into the continuum of care are slated to be the cornerstones of the new strategy. The centre-piece of its strategy on family planning will be a shift from limiting to spacing methods, and an expansion of choice of methods, especially intrauterine devices.

India commits to continuing to develop indigenous public and private sector capacity to manufacture the entire range of family planning commodities for domestic use and for export. The country will provide family planning services and supplies free of cost to 200 million couples and 234 million adolescents, utilizing the extensive public health network in collaboration with civil society organizations and the private sector. India will strengthen health systems including creation of physical infrastructure, augmentation of human resources at all levels, assured drugs, supplies and logistics, mobile medical units to take health services to remotest areas and increased attention to social determinants of health.

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Niger - Program & Service Delivery

DateJune 11, 2012

Niger will work to include injectable contraceptives in methods provided by community health workers (CHWs). They will focus on new strategies to reach marginalized groups, including through Friends of Youth centers, and integrate family planning teaching into school health curricula.

Plans to increase services for isolated populations include:
  • Extension of local sites distributing contraceptive products;
  • Offering injectable contraceptives (DépoQ) by CHWs; and
  • Mobile clinics which will focus on offering long-term contraceptive methods.

Niger will also work to increase demand by scaling up the network of 200 Ecole Des Maris (School for Husbands), working with faith based networks, and integrating FP in the school health curriculum. To measure progress on the implementation of population policies, Niger will conduct contraceptive coverage surveys every 3 years, as well as conduct a national RHCS survey every year to follow indicators on the security of RH products, with emphasis on the availability of contraceptive products. Niger plans to have bi-annual follow-throughs of the supply chain of contraceptive products at the level of all 42 country districts and of the 8 regions as well as the national office of pharmaceutical and chemical products (ONPPC and the 3 regional ONPPC depots). In addition, Niger will introduce informative material and FP management tools (Channel software) at all levels (central, regional, district) for the monitoring and management of contraceptive commodities. 

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