FIGHT AGAINST AIDS
SAVE THE CHILDREN INDONESIA
WORKING TOGETHER SUPPORT TO THE HEALTH OF ALL CHILDREN BY RESEARCH, EDUCATION AND INFORMATION NETWORKING.
Advancing of the future pediatric to optimalized physical, mental and social health and well being for fetal, newborn, infant, children, adolescents and young adult
STOP AIDS IN INDONESIAN CHILDREN seeks to make a difference in the lives of children affected by HIV and AIDS in four priority areas known as the ‘Four Ps’: (1) preventing mother-to-child transmission (PMTCT) of HIV; (2) providing paediatric treatment; (3) preventing infection among adolescents and young people; and (4) protecting and supporting children affected by AIDS. Other contributions include collective work on behalf of children in the areas of communication, resource mobilization, advocacy, partnership-building and support educatioan.
AIDS-free generation of children
A generation of children free from AIDS is possible, according to the Children and AIDS, Fourth Stocktaking Report released today by UNICEF in partnership with the joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS), World Health Organization (WHO) and the United Nations Population Fund ( UNFPA). However, the world is not yet on track to meet targets for prevention, treatment, care and support.
Issuing a call for action they urge that in a climate of economic uncertainty long-term targets are kept in mind and short-term commitments are honoured if women, children and young people are to have opportunities to live and thrive in a world free of AIDS. “Wise investment in HIV and AIDS at the country level will require us to ‘know the epidemic’, how to respond appropriately and the associated costs of that response, and how that response is affecting the health and wellbeing of women and children,” says UNICEF.
In 2005 UNICEF, UNAIDS and other partners launched Unite for Children, Unite against AIDS to focus attention and resources dedicated to putting children at the heart of the global response. The partnership has published a series of annual stocktaking reports to track progress towards the goal of universal access to prevention, treatment and care.
Interventions including early infant diagnosis and antiretroviral therapy for the prevention of mother-to-child transmission are now a part of the global response and have helped save and improve lives. Yet progress remains uneven revealing gaps in service coverage and inequities in access.
The report highlights the need for systems strengthening – health, political, legal and social welfare – linking them with communities to improve delivery and uptake of HIV/AIDS interventions.
This fourth annual report examines progress made in the global response for children in four programme areas known as the ‘Four Ps.
1. Preventing mother-to-child transmission
2. Paediatric HIV care and treatment
3. Preventing HIV infection among adolescents and young people
4. Protecting and supporting children affected by HIV and AIDS
FIGHT AGAINST AIDS,
SAVE THE CHILDREN INDONESIA
be a global resource and advocate in the field of HIV-AIDS parenting, advancing excellence in clinical care through education and information networking
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