Among the most promising approaches to advancing SDGs is self-care. The World Health Organization’s definition of self-care is “the ability of individuals, families and communities to promote health, prevent disease, maintain health, and cope with illness and disability with or without the support of a health-care provider.” This two-part webinar will address the systems and people-centered perspectives of self-care interventions, as well as the growing evidence base that will inform the development of WHO’s first consolidated normative guidance.
Self-care interventions for sexual and reproductive health and rights: Contributing to the WHO’s triple billion targetsTuesday, May 14, 2019
This was the first installment of a two part-webinar that shared outcomes of reviews and evidence published in The BMJ’s special supplement.
Twitter: #UHC #SelfCare #SRHR #SelfCare4SRHR #HRP
- Edward Kelley is the Director of the Department of Service Delivery and Safety at the World Health Organization.
- Paul Simpson is The BMJ’s International Editor and was the editorial lead for The BMJ’s recent collection on self-care interventions for sexual and reproductive health and rights.
- Manjulaa Narasimhan is a Scientist in the Department of Reproductive Health and Research at WHO.
- Laura Ferguson is an assistant professor of preventive medicine at the University of Southern California and the director of the Program on Global Health & Human Rights at the USC Institute on Inequalities in Global Health.
- David Wilson is Program Director in the World Bank’s Health, Population and Nutrition Global Practice.
- Carmen Logie is an Associate Professor, Factor-Inwentash Faculty of Social Work, University of Toronto, Canada Research Chair in Global Health Equity and Social Justice with Marginalized Populations, and Ontario Ministry of Research & Innovation Early Researcher.
- Bethanie Carney Almroth is an associate professor at the Department of Biology and Environmental Sciences, University of Gothenburg, Sweden.
Self-care interventions for sexual and reproductive health and rights: Building the evidence base for self-care on SRHRWednesday, May 15, 2019
This second installment of the two part-webinar shared outcomes of reviews and evidence published in The BMJ’s special supplement.
MODERATOR: Ian Askew, Director, WHO Department of Reproductive Health and Research and the UNDP/UNFPA/UNICEF/WHO/ World Bank Special Program – HRP
- Paul Simpson, the BMJ
- Anita Hardon, Amsterdam Institute of Global Health
- Caitlin Kennedy, Johns Hopkins University
- Teresa Yeh, Johns Hopkins University
- Sheryl Van der Poel, Independent Consultant