The role of financial services in the economic empowerment of AIDS-affected households
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The role of financial services in the economic empowerment of AIDS-affected households a review of practice and options in Kenya by Colleen Green

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Published by FSD Kenya in Nairobi .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[by, Coleen Green]
ContributionsFSD Kenya
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 47 p. :
Number of Pages47
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24540229M
LC Control Number2010305269

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  The Suubi-Maka randomized controlled trial study in Uganda shows that an innovative family economic empowerment intervention – including children's matched savings account for post-primary education and small business development, financial workshops and mentorship – improves AIDS-affected children's mental health functioning. The Suubi-Maka randomized controlled trial study in Uganda shows that an innovative family economic empowerment intervention – including children's matched savings account for post-primary education and small business development, financial workshops and mentorship – improves AIDS-affected children's mental health by:   Objective The authors examine whether an innovative family economic empowerment intervention addresses mental health functioning of AIDS-affected children in communities heavily impacted by HIV/AIDS in Uganda. Methods A cluster randomised controlled trial consisting of two study arms, a treatment condition (n=) and a control condition Cited by: The Socio-Economic Impact of HIV/AIDS on Households in South Africa: Pilot Study in Welkom and Qwaqwa, Free State Province Booysen, F. le R., Bachmann, M., Matebesi, Z. & Meyer, J. JANUARY University of the Free State Centre for Health Systems Research & Development.

Impact of HIV/AIDS on Household Economy 1. Background: Africa, little progress has been made in understanding the micro economic effects of the assistance targeting HIV/AIDS affected households in the area, and was interested in File Size: KB. HIV/AIDS affects economic growth by reducing the availability of human capital. Without proper prevention, nutrition, health care and medicine that is available in developing countries, large numbers of people are falling victim to AIDS.. People living with HIV/AIDS will not only be unable to work, but will also require significant medical care. The forecast is that this will probably . [This book] takes an oft-ignored aspect of AIDS and analyses the economic effects on household Falleiro is probably the first author to give the micro-view of the families which carry the burden of survival amidst this despair the findings are based on personal interviews/surveys of HIV/ AIDS affected families and non-affected 5/5(1). What role can economic empowerment strategies play in reducing HIV risk Importantly then, economic empowerment requires more than financial resources; the holder of those resources must also have the authority and AIDS-affected households in Zambia. Small Enterprise Development. 16 (3):

AIDS-affected households are often taken out of school. Deaths and illnesses have also affected education-sector administrators and teachers resulting in a reduction in the supply of educational services and an increase of educational system costs. The health sector in the most affected The Social and Economic Implications of HIV/AIDS 25 20 Cited by: 5. The Economic Impact of HIV/AIDS on Rural Households in Limpopo Province S.A. Oni, C.L. Obi, A. Okone, D. Thabede and A. Jordaan Although HIV/AIDS infection is a global problem, the epicentre of the disease lies in Africa. HIV/AIDS-affected households. Background In recent years, Zimbabwe has experienced an alarming increase in HIV/AIDS prevalence, with percent of the adult population now esti-mated to be infected.1 As the United Nations Economic Commission on Africa stated in their report, “Zimbabwe faces the worst economic cri-.   Financial and logistical planning of social support and health services for households affected by HIV/AIDS clearly needs to be based on valid epidemiological and economic information. Internationally, studies estimating effects of HIV on households are often impaired by a lack of longitudinal data and of unaffected comparison populations.[ 6 ]Cited by: