Bite Ko Mat Lo Lite (Don't Take the Bite Lightly) is a national health education campaign to drive malaria prevention and treatment during COVID-19 in India.
Ce document nous donne une idée de qui influence la lutte contre le paludisme, l’amélioration de la santé maternelle, néonatale et infantile et l’utilisation des méthodes modernes de contraception Guinée en 2019.
Le projet Breakthrough ACTION s’est engagé à accompagner le service national de promotion de la santé dans l’analyse des capacités des acteurs du CSC dans les domaines du paludisme, la SMNI et la PF/SR. Cette analyse consiste d’une part, à partir d’un questionnaire, pour effectuer une évaluation rapide de la capacité de changement social et comportemental des principaux partenaires gouvernementaux, internationaux et locaux du MS.
"Building on previous work on Ebola and Zika viruses using Global Health Security Agenda systems strengthening support, Breakthrough ACTION developed a process and technology for systematically collecting, analyzing, and addressing COVID-19 rumors in real-time in Côte d’Ivoire. Rumors were submitted through community-based contributors and collected from callers to the national hotlines and then processed on a cloud-hosted database.
"Public engagement is particularly important during the covid-19 pandemic when the effectiveness of measures such as masking, social distancing, and vaccination requires cooperation and trust across all sectors of society."
"This paper describes the characteristics of an infodemic, which combines an inordinately high volume of information (leading to problems relating to locating the information, storage capacity, ensuring quality, visibility and validity) and rapid output (making it hard to assess its value, manage the gatekeeping process, apply results, track its history, and leading to a waste of effort).
The Rwanda Compass is a sister site to the Global Compass. It provides a curated collection of resources, materials and guidelines that have been designed for and implemented in Rwanda.
The aim of this study is to investigate public knowledge and perceptions of both the COVID-19 pandemic itself and COVID-19 vaccine acceptance among adults (aged 18 years and above) in 15 African countries.
The authors of this article believe that, "the intertwining spreads of the [COVID-19] virus and of misinformation and disinformation require an approach to counteracting deceptions and misconceptions that parallels epidemiologic models by focusing on three elements: real-time surveillance, accurate diagnosis, and rapid response."
Misinformation on COVID-19 in rural Nigeria was widespread. Rumours included that only those in cities, Egyptians, the rich, or people over 40 could get sick. In addition, rumours spread that alcohol consumption could prevent COVID-19 (based on the use of alcohol hand sanitiser), or that eating raw garlic could prevent it.