Youth Led COVID 19 Response (YCR)
Advance Family Planning (AFP)
Right Here Right Now (RHRN)
Strengthening Education and Training in Sexual Reproductive Health and Rights in Uganda (SET- SRHR)
The Strengthening Education and Training in Sexual Reproductive Health and Rights in Uganda (SET- SRHR) is a four year project implemented under the umbrella of ‘Utafiti na Kuntenda’ – a Swahili phrase meaning ‘Research-Community of Practice (CoP)’. SET- SRHR is a project partly implemented by Reproductive Health Uganda (RHU) in partnership with Makerere University School of Public Health (MakSPH) and Nsamizi Training Institute of Social Development (NTISD), and also in collaboration with the International Institute of Social Studies (ISS) of Erasmus University and Rutgers International in the Netherlands.
Sexual Reproductive Health and Rights (SRHR) Umbrella Programme
That’s why our SRHR Umbrella Grant in Uganda focuses on supporting non-governmental organisations (NGOs) and community-based organisations (CBOs) to deliver quality services, rather than trying to make change from the top.
The project is designed to strengthen the responsiveness and accountability of local government officials to citizens and ultimately to improve the quality of local public services like education and health care. Project started on 1st January 2019 in Kampala due to the resource mobilization available.
Emergency Covid-19 WASH Response
Poor WASH and IPC lead to health acquired infections, transmission of diseases from health facilities to communities and increased use of antibiotics and exacerbate outbreak and spread of infections- in this case- COVID- 19. On the contrary, effective IPC reduces hospital-acquired infections by at least 30% (WHO 2016). Therefore the Emergency COVID-19 wash response is set to enforce the project between April-July 2020 in all public gathering areas.
Programme to improve Sexual Reproductive Health Rights policy and services environment in Uganda (PROMISE)
Uganda has been a fast growing economy for the past three decades, with an increasingly large middle-class . Uganda’s formal private sector is growing. The growth in the formal sector is marked by a number of challenges – including the lack of well-organised and strong unions. Workers’ rights are therefore far from being fulfilled. Reports show that up to 90% of women experience sexual harassment in the workplace, and there is a lack of protection against sexual offences and compensation and justice for victims. Discrimination in employment based on race, colour, sex, religion, political opinion, national extraction or social origin, HIV status or disability.