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Thursday, August 6, 2020 | History

8 edition of Evaluating HIV prevention interventions found in the catalog.

Evaluating HIV prevention interventions

by Joanne Ellen Mantell

  • 390 Want to read
  • 10 Currently reading

Published by Plenum Press in New York .
Written in

  • AIDS (Disease) -- Prevention,
  • Preventive health services -- Evaluation

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 261-280) and indexes.

    StatementJoanne E. Mantell, Anthony T. DiVittis, and Marilyn I. Auerbach.
    SeriesAIDS prevention and mental health
    ContributionsDi Vittis, Anthony T., Auerbach, Marilyn Iris, 1949-
    LC ClassificationsRA644.A25 M3527 1997
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxv, 295 p. :
    Number of Pages295
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL1012361M
    ISBN 100306454769
    LC Control Number96053003

    Author(s): Gage AJ Year: Abstract: In , MEASURE Evaluation in collaboration with the Zambian National HIV/AIDS/STI/TB Council and the Institute of Economic and Social Statistics of the University of Zambia, implemented the Know Your HIV Response (KYR) study, a situation analysis of HIV-prevention interventions in Southern Province, Zambia. The study had three primary objectives. Included in the book: Details of a multigenerational HIV prevention intervention in a rural southeastern community. The challenges and successes of developing, implementing, and evaluating an intervention for higher-risk predominately heterosexual black men in s: 1.

    Investment in structural interventions and their evaluations has lagged behind that in behavioral and biomedical interventions for HIV prevention. Additionally, methodological challenges in evaluating structural interventions have contributed to the relative dearth of evidence about their effectiveness (Gupta, et al., ; Heise & Watts, ). Discussion: Ending the HIV/AIDS pandemic by requires the continual monitoring and evaluation of prevention programmes, with the aim of optimising efforts and ensuring the achievement of epidemic control. This study will determine the impact DREAMS interventions have had on HIV incidence among AGYW in a 'real world, non-trial setting'.

    • Placing emphasis on building local capacity to design, implement, and evaluate effective interventions linking TB and HIV control • Collaborating with ministries of health (national TB and AIDS control programs), other government agencies, NGOs, donors, and the private sector to . Topic: Evaluation Website Collection of resources for HIV/AIDS program evaluation, including tools, workbooks, reports, and articles about best practices. Contains sample measures for HIV/AIDS prevention and treatment programs and activities including dental care, case management, and primary care, as well as client satisfaction.

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Evaluating HIV prevention interventions by Joanne Ellen Mantell Download PDF EPUB FB2

Beginning in all directly funded health departments and CBOs will report on measures of HIV prevention planning, service delivery, and evaluation activities. The performance indicators will be used to monitor progress in critical areas of HIV prevention. The specific components of HIV prevention programs addressed by the indicators include.

This user-friendly, comprehensive guide places evaluation in the context of HIV to give all health care professionals the necessary tools for developing and implementing successful HIV interventions.

Every aspect of evaluation is discussed, including: the social and political context of evaluation ; coding and inter-rater reliability procedures.

This user-friendly, comprehensive guide places evaluation in the context of HIV to give all health care professionals the necessary tools for developing and implementing successful HIV interventions.

Every aspect of evaluation is discussed, including: the social and political context of. Get this from a library. Evaluating HIV prevention interventions.

[Joanne Ellen Mantell; Anthony T Di Vittis; Marilyn Iris Auerbach] -- Giving all health care professionals the necessary tools for developing and implementing successful HIV interventions, this guide discusses every aspect of evaluation. This chapter describes individual interventions for HIV prevention from the perspective of a three-stage model of behavioral therapy development.

This is highly applicable to individual interventions for HIV prevention, due to the sequential approach to designing and refining culturally appropriate interventions. Structural Interventions for HIV Prevention: Optimizing Strategies for Reducing New Infections and Improving Care by pioneering HIV prevention scientists and editors Richard Crosby and Ralph DiClemente is a much-needed and timely textbook that demonstrates the fundamental design, implementation, and evaluation aspects of a diverse array of efficacious structural-level interventions.

ii Evaluating Programs for HIV/AIDS Prevention and Care in Developing Countries FAMILY HEALTH INTERNATIONAL Readers of this Handbook will find that the authors have set the stage and provided the tools for a comprehensive and strategic approach to evaluation.

Before an evaluation can be designed, the goals of the intervention program must be set. Indeed, goal setting should precede the design and implementation of a program. This chapter provides an overview of goal setting, the strengths and weaknesses of various outcome objectives, and the measurement of outcomes for AIDS prevention programs.

evaluate national policies and programmes for HIV prevention among young people. This Guide is intended to complement the indicators included in National AIDS Programmes: a Guide to Monitoring and Evaluation, by refining those indicators already defined, and by proposing new indicators in relatively early phases of development and use.

Introduction. There is a growing consensus that addressing the social drivers of HIV/AIDS risk and vulnerability is key to establishing an effective and long-term response[1–3].Interventions addressing the social drivers of vulnerability and resilience have been termed the “game changer” needed for the HIV/AIDS response [].The notion of “combination prevention” has gained ground [1.

Evaluating HIV Prevention Interventions by Joanne E. Mantell,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Syringe exchange is an example of a structural intervention that could have a tremendous impact on HIV prevention among people who inject drugs (PWID).

Needle and syringe exchange programs (SEPs) (henceforth referred to as “syringe exchange” or SEP) are among the simplest HIV prevention interventions for PWID, and there is copious evidence Cited by: Evaluating HIV Prevention Interventions (Aids Prevention and Mental Health) [Joanne E.

Mantell, Anthony T. DiVittis, Marilyn I. Auerbach] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This user-friendly, comprehensive guide places evaluation in the context of HIV to give all health care professionals the necessary tools for developing and implementing successful HIV by: Abstract.

Theory can inform evaluation research by guiding the development of effective behavior change interventions. This chapter discusses the benefits of incorporating theory with practice and reviews various conceptual frameworks for understanding why individuals engage in health-related behaviors and how health information is diffused.

ing economic evaluation, used by public health organizations drawing on ex-amples from immunization programs and needle exchange programs to prevent human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection.

Special issues in the evaluation of community-based interventions are also covered, as are issues of measurement and data. Evaluating AIDS Prevention Programs: Expanded Edition [National Research Council, Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education, Commission on Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education, Committee on AIDS Research and the Behavioral, Social, and Statistical Sciences, Panel on the Evaluation of AIDS Interventions, Turner, Charles F., Boruch, Robert F.

Program evaluation is an essential organizational practice in public health. At CDC, program evaluation supports our agency priorities. When programs conduct strong, practical evaluations on a routine basis, the findings are better positioned to inform their management and improve program effectiveness.

Parallel to the evolution of biomedical approaches to addressing the AIDS pandemic, social science approaches to the prevention of HIV acquisition and transmission have evolved. This evolution is characterized by an increasing emphasis on the use of structural-level intervention methods.

By definition, structural-level methods function at the outer-most “layers” of influence in a socio. Assessment of the long-term population-level effects of HIV interventions is an ongoing public health challenge. Following the implementation of a Transmission Reduction Intervention Project (TRIP) in Odessa, Ukraine, in –, we obtained HIV pol gene sequences and used phylogenetics to identify HIV transmission clusters.

We further applied the birth-death skyline model to the sequences. If resources for HIV prevention efforts were truly unlimited, then this book would be en­ tirely unnecessary.

In a world with limitless support for HIV prevention activities, one would simply implement all effective (or potentially effective) programs without regard to expense. The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) has proposed the Ending the HIV Epidemic: A Plan for America (EHE) initiative to end the HIV epidemic in the United States within 10 years.

This initiative will leverage critical scientific advances in HIV prevention, diagnosis, treatment, and outbreak response by coordinating the highly successful programs, resources, and infrastructure.Guide to M&E national HIV/AIDS prevention programmes for young people (10 to 24 years old) Draft, ; National guide to monitoring and evaluating programmes for the prevention of HIV in infants and young children () National AIDS Programmes: A guide to monitoring and evaluating HIV/AIDS care and support ().HIV Prevention Intervention.

The HIV prevention intervention followed the framework of Fisher and Fisher’s Information, Motivation, and Behavioral Skills (IMB) model of behavior change (Fisher and Fisher, ; Fisher et al., ).This model suggests that changes in HIV risk behaviors are preceded by a combination of factors: individuals must become informed about HIV prevention and.