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This poster is designed to encourage husbands of pregnant women to accompany their wives for ANC and test for HIV. The posters can be posted at health centers, health posts, market places, development stations and other places where men frequently go to. The poster is available in Amharic, Afaan Oromo and Tigrigna.

This mobile application is developed to support rural women and couples to better manage and track their health, mainly during pregnancy, through delivery and after birth. Designed for use on both smart and basic phones, the approach invokes a simple, easy to navigate format containing relevant, engaging, and educational content. Key features of the app include growth-monitoring tool, scheduling for ANC and immunization visit. It is available in three languages (Amharic, Afan Oromo and Tigrigna) and no internet connection required to transfer or use the application.
This poster promotes LLIN(bednet) use (with priority for pregnant women and children under 5 whenever there is shortage) and demonstrates how to properly make use of LLINs. it is part of a campaign called "Malaria Roadshow."

These serves a dual purpose of job aids for service providers and reminder materials for clients. It has uniform messages per thematic area but are state-specific with images that resonates with cultural and religious leanings in by state.

The thematic categories covered are:

To promote health behavior change across the six focal health areas of the Moyo ndi Mpamba campaign and increase brand recognition, SSDI-Communication produced this series of posters, along with other materials such as leaflets, billboards, and radio spots, that it disseminated on a massive scale.

The Tanzania School Net Program involved distribution of treated nets to both children ages 6-14 years and heads of household as primary audiences, empowering these audiences to take action while clearly conveying the benefits of getting everyone covered – including neighbors – by drawing on popular “sharing” beliefs that exist in Tanzania.

This SBCC campaign in Tanzania was aimed at teaching parents and service providers that it is not correct to treat every child with a fever with malaria treatment, making the assumption that having a fever means that the patient has malaria.  The campaign was aimed at educating the general public and the health community.

This poster is part of the multi-channel Wazazi Nipendeni (Love me, Parents) campaign which aims to integrate all safe motherhood health areas under one platform, including early and complete ANC attendance, malaria prevention, the prevention of mother to child transmission of HIV (PMTCT), individual birth planning and safe delivery.  The poster

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