1 edition of Qualitative needs assessment of child-headed households in Rwanda found in the catalog.
Qualitative needs assessment of child-headed households in Rwanda
|Other titles||Child-headed households in Rwanda|
|Statement||by World Vision ; supported by UNICEF.|
|Contributions||World Vision International., UNICEF Kigali.|
|LC Classifications||HQ792.R95 Q83 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||42 p. :|
|Number of Pages||42|
|LC Control Number||98982990|
Rosy Chhabra, Nehama Teitelman, Ellen J. Silver, Jill Raufman and Laurie J. Bauman, Vulnerability Multiplied: Health Needs Assessment of 13–18‐Year‐Old Female Orphan and Vulnerable Children in Kenya, World Medical & Health Policy, 10, 2, (), ().Cited by: Qualitative needs assessment to examine the mental health needs of trafficked and exploited girls who had been rescued and were living in transition shelters in and around Phnom Penh., Cambodia () Funder(s): World Vision; Partner(s): World Vision; Bolton, P., Nadelman, S., & Wallace, T. ().
Rwanda in late to explore how gender dynamics influence the process and outcomes of the VSL methodology as a programming platform for women’s empowerment. The findings of the CARE Rwanda Gender Gap Analysis indicate that normative gender roles and inequitable power relations between men and women significantly constrain women’s ability. A key informant spoke to the magnitude of child-headed households in Rwanda: [I]f you are a 16 year-old girl with some siblings to look after and somebody comes along and says “Okay I am going to give francs if you have sex with me”, of course she is more vulnerable to be pulled into this (key informant, child protection expert)Cited by:
This interpretation was reinforced by two qualitative studies—the first with 68 children and adults in Rwanda (Betancourt, Meyers-Ohki, Stulac, et al., ), the second with 13 youth age 12–18 in Uganda (Harms, Kizza, Sebunnya, & Jack, )—which both independently categorized perseverance and self-esteem as defining characteristics of Cited by: Learning for Change (L4C) Strengthening Women’s Voices in East Africa is a 3-year regional programme ending in March L4C has the aim of promoting the meaningful participation of women in decision-making processes at household, community, local and national levels in Ethiopia, Uganda and Rwanda.
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It is now estimated that at leastchildren live in 85, child-headed households, 70 percent of which are headed by girls. (World Vision ) Children's Own Coping Strategies. Too little is known about households headed by children and adolescents.
According to UNICEF, child-headed households are often the poorest in the community. This article focuses on the resilience of children facing extreme hardship and adversity. It is based on participatory research with children living in child headed households in Rwanda.
Qualitative needs assessment of child-headed households in Rwanda: Reconciliation: seeking restored relationships: A Safe world for children: ending abuse, violence and exploitation: Siksā loek kammavidhī qabhivaḍḍhn ̊taṃpán Sruk Pādī ṭoy Qaṅgkār Dassanà Bibhablok Qantrajāti-Kambujā, Special report (World Vision.
Research indicates that approximately 2% of households are headed by a child. Estimates in Rwanda put all children heading families at 13% of all households.
Research in South Africa in a South African General Household survey show that children were living in a household headed by a child File Size: KB. The country's education system defines vulnerable children as children who are orphaned, living in child-headed households, and children from poor social and economic backgrounds, locally referred Author: Nozipho Mkhatshwa.
Needs and support for Ugandan child-headed households: Results from a qualitative study Article in Vulnerable Children and Youth Studies 5(4) December with 38 Reads. 35 World Vision / UNICEF, Qualitative Needs Assessment of Child-Headed Households in Rwanda, p.
36 Human Rights Watch interview, Kigali, J Developmental Experiences of OVC in Child-Headed Households and the Impact on Cognition and Learning. you have to strive to get your needs. Even if the extended families lend a hand in. Le rapport, intitulé Evaluation qualitative des besoins des ménages dirigés par des enfants au Rwanda (Qualitative Needs Assessment of Child-Headed Households in Rwanda) a découvert que 95% des enfants dans ces foyers au Rwanda n'avaient pas accès aux soins de santé ou aux services éducatifs, qu'ils souffraient fréquemment de l.
South Africa is rated a food secure nation, but large numbers of households within the country have inadequate access to nutrient-rich diverse foods. The study sought to investigate households’ physical and economic access and availability of food, in relation to local context which influences households’ access to and ability to grow food which may affect the dietary : Gamuchirai Chakona, Charlie M.
Shackleton. Needs Usually conceptualised as basic human needs, such as education and vocational training, food, health, shelter, water and sanitation, psychosocial support, protection from abuse, birth registration and economic strengthening.
Orphan Children below the age of 18 years who has lost one or both parents. The concept of ‘social. a profile of adolescents in households infected with, or affected by, hiv and aids This article will focus on a profile of adolescents’ households infected with, or affected by, HIV and AIDS.
A comprehensive needs assessment by way of a structured schedule was completed by means of in-depth by: 1. Resiliency of children in child-headed households in Rwanda InterventionVolume 7, Number 1, Page 17 children' s own coping strategies in the face of di⁄culties and build on their. Ensuring qualitative monitoring of the projects’ activities and impact ; Supervising continuous assessment of population needs (including current caseload, new arrivals and newly identified vulnerable households), in link with the Protection and Community Outreach (PCO) team, in order to integrate most vulnerable households into the projects.
The final evaluation of GEWEP II (a women's empowerment program implemented since in 7 provinces of Burundi and funded by NORAD via CARE Norway) set out to gauge the progress made but also identify the gaps that remain to be filled for the impact group (women aged in the intervention area) to enjoy effective economic, social and political empowerment.
G TU A situation and needs assessment of child headed households in drought prone areas of Swaziland: key findings / [Mbabane, Swaziland]: United Nations Children's Fund, G AL Real life stories of Swazi : Laureen Rushby.
Percentage of Households without access to proper sanitation (X 12) Percentage of Households without access to safe water (X 13) Percentage of households dependent on wood fuel (X 14) Percentage of Households in traditional dwellings (X 15) Percentage of unemployment (X 16) Cited by: Methods: As part of a collaborative project to provide psychosocial support to child-headed households in Gikongoro, Rwanda, focus groups were conducted with 30 children heading households (CHH).
Youth described impacts on their psychological health and well-being, and recommendations into design of a mentorship program to ensure child safety. As part of a larger report assessing CHWs in Rwanda, a cross-sectional descriptive study was conducted using focus group discussions (FGDs) to collect qualitative information regarding educational background, knowledge and practices of CHWs, and the benefits of community-based care as perceived by CHWs and household by: For example, electricity is almost nonexistent in the Northern, Eastern and Western regions, where the proportion of households with access stands at %, %, and %, respectively.
This is far lower than % recorded for the Central region. Finally, about 29% of households in Northern Uganda do not use any type of toilet facility. Introduction. Community-based care is emphasized as the most sustainable and effective approach to support the million orphans in sub-Saharan Africa (UNAIDS, UNICEF, & USAID, ).Though community-based care is an ambiguous concept (Ansell & Young, ), it implies the importance of community engagement, commitment, and initiative in the care of by: METHODS: The present study was conducted using a qualitative assessment strategy in a large teaching hospital in Rwanda.
During two sessions separated by seven days, a participant semistructured focus group needs analysis was conducted with anesthesia residents at the Centre Hospitalier Universitaire de Kigali (Kigali, Rwanda).
Field notes were analyzed using interpretative. Step 1: needs assessment: psychosocial determinants of preventive behaviours and environmental determinants of malaria A formative analysis that includes open space discussions, a stakeholder analysis and household and entomological surveys were done to inform systematic development of targeted project interventions for behavioural and environmental changes [ 19 – 21 ].Cited by: 6.