This is a collection of materials produced by, among other organizations. the Nepali and Indian Ministries of Health and Nepal’s National Health Education, Information and Communication Centre to share messages about COVID-19 prevention and care.
This page offers materials produced by the Ministry of Health in Nepal in response to the COVID-19 pandemic.
By the beginning of 2020, Nepal had reached a tipping point with over 60% of births occurring in a health facility—a three times increase from just 18% in 2006.
From 2018-2020, Breakthrough ACTION is implementing a USAID-funded social and behavior change (SBC) systems strengthening project in collaboration with the National Health Education Information and Communication Center (NHEICC) and Family Welfare Division (FWD).
Between 2013 and 2017 CCP partnered with the Government of Nepal under the USAID-funded HC3 Nepal Project, with a focus on improving reproductive health outcomes among youth, adolescents, migrants and marginalized and disadvantaged groups through a targeted national family planning campaign.
USAID’s Breakthrough ACTION Local Systems Strengthening to Reduce Child, Early, and Forced Marriage (R-CEFM) activity aims to strengthen the institutional and technical capacity of the Government of Nepal to design, implement, evaluate and coordinate effective programs to reduce CEFM in Province 2.
SBC Palika Package is a capcity strengthening support material for developing, advocating, implementing, monitoring and evaluating Social Behavior Change (SBC) capacity for local-level health personnel and elected bodies.
SHOPS Plus collected data from hundreds of women in rural Nepal to pinpoint barriers to healthy behavior adoption.
Breakthrough ACTION Nepal’s social and behavior change (SBC) system-strengthening project (2018–2020) supports the institutional and technical capacity of the Government of Nepal (GON) to design, implement, evaluate, and coordinate SBC programs within its newly federalized landscape.
Studies show that half of all pregnancies in Nepal are unintended, and almost half of these are with women using some sort of contraception. Women attending MSI clinics in the country say they want to delay their next pregnancy but contraception use after abortion has remained low.