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“Mujeres indígenas: derechos sexuales y derechos reproductivos” pretende dar respuesta a la demanda informativa expresada por las mujeres indígenas de Ecuador y sus organizaciones, acerca de sus derechos sexuales y reproductivos, que están vigentes y garantizados por la Constitución de 2008 y a otras leyes que, además, se estructuran tomando en cuenta

Developed by FCI, the Ministry of Health of Ecuador, and the Quality Assurance Project (QAP) this manual facilitates a process to adapt delivery care to cultural expectations.

La publicación "Jóvenes y derechos: mensajes para incidir en la esfera pública" es una herramienta para aquellos grupos, organizaciones o personas que quieran dedicarse a hacer abogacía por el ejercicio de los derechos reproductivos, y en particular para la prevención del embarazo no deseado en adolescentes.

Producido por la Federación de Organizaciones de la Nacionalidad Kichwa de Sucumbíos (FONAKISE), AMNKISE y FCI Ecuador, el Camino al Buen Trato es un rotafolio para capacitar y formar a promotores del buen trato en las comunidades de Ecuador de manera que puedan gestionar contra la violencia de la mujer y su prevención. Esta publicación es sólo disponible en

Los presentes módulos de capacitación fueron desarrollados para prestadores/as de servicios de consejería médica a mujeres en edad reproductiva, mujeres embarazadas y madres de niños/as menores de dos años. Los mismos abordan de forma integral y con un enfoque de derechos temas relevantes a la salud sexual y reproductiva y salud materna.

En la intimidad del buen vivir es la sistematización del estudio sobre conocimientos, actitudes y prácticas (CAP) sobre VIH y pueblos indígenas realizado en Ecuador por FCI/Ecuador, ECUARUNARI, Interarts y FLACSO, con el apoyo de la AECID y el aval técnico del Ministerio de Salud Pública del Ecuador.

To target the most affected populations with life-saving maternal health policies and programs, governments need accurate information about maternal mortality in their countries. Unfortunately, measuring maternal deaths is not a simple task. National statistics on maternal mortality vary considerably from internationally published maternal death estimates.

In light of the 2016 Zika virus outbreak in Latin America and the Caribbean, the Regional Task Force for the Reduction of Maternal Mortality, of which MSH is an executive committee member, produced these cards to provide information and recommendations for sexual and reproductive health policy, programs, and actions.

On January 24, 2017, MSH released a statement responding to the Trump administration's re-instatement and expansion of the Mexico City Policy, also known as the Global Gag Rule. This policy—more wide-reaching than in previous iterations—will harm the well-being and resiliency of families, communities, nations and economies.

Hacia la mejora de la calidad de la atención materna para las mujeres indígenas de las Américas y la erradicación de la inequidad en salud, 2016 Sólo disponible en español

In the report Health for the World's Adolescents: a second chance in the second decade, the World Health Organization (WHO) recognizes the health sector's important role in advancing adolescent health, but also notes that health services for adolescents tend to be highly fragmented, poorly coordinated, and uneven in quality.

Reducing preventable maternal mortality requires a surveillance system that systematically captures accurate, timely and disaggregated data on how many women die, where, why and when in the reproductive process. Health policymakers, programmers, advocates, and communities must then use surveillance data to inform their response to the factors contributing to maternal mortality.

The Mexican government is leading a movement – in collaboration with civil society partners – to strengthen the role of professional midwives in the continuum of women’s healthcare. Evidence shows that investing in competent, motivated, and enabled midwifery personnel is a cost-effective strategy to improve the quality of care and maternal and neonatal health outcomes.

This fact sheet provides information about misoprostol’s critical role in preventing and treating postpartum bleeding or hemorrhage (PPH), one of the leading causes of maternal death worldwide.

National Essential Medicines lists (EMLs) indicate medicines that meet the priority health needs of the population and often guide a government’s purchasing and distribution decisions for public health facilities.

Plaidoyer, approbation, accés : le misoprostol pour l'Hémorragie du post-partum Guide pour un plaidoyer efficace (French title)

Developed by Family Care International on behalf of the Reproductive Health Supplies Coalition (RHSC), this set of 7 policy briefs identifies key challenges and strategies for increasing the availability of three essential maternal health medicines: oxytocin, misoprostol, and magnesium sulfate, which can prevent or treat the leading causes of maternal death (postpartum hemorrhage and pre-eclampsia

This publication presents case studies from three countries — Bangladesh, Nepal, and Zambia — that have introduced and scaled up the use of misoprostol for postpartum hemorrhage (PPH).

East Africa, Latin America and the Caribbean, Middle East and North Africa, South Asia, Francophone West Africa

Developed by Family Care International and Gynuity Health Projects, the Misoprostol for Postpartum Hemorrhage Information Kit contains four publications. Postpartum Hemorrhage: A Challenge for Safe Motherhood

This policy brief, published by FCI in partnership with Gynuity Health Projects, PATH, and FIGO, explores strategies to help governments and partners improve maternal health by expanding access to misoprostol for postpartum hemorrhage (PPH), one of the leading causes of maternal death.

In recent years, the Government of Kenya has endorsed a range of global and regional initiatives for accelerating action to improve the health and well-being of women and their children, including the Global Strategy for Women's and Children's Health, the Maputo Plan of Action, and CARMMA, and has made specific commitments to achieve them.

This fact sheet presents an overview of the Mobilizing Advocates from Civil Society (MACS) project led by FCI from 2012 to 2015.

This video highlights the critical role of civil society organizations and alliances in holding governments accountable for fulfilling their commitments to protect women's and children's lives, health, and wellbeing, especially among the poorest and most vulnerable.

In this video, Family Care International (FCI) makes the case for clear and transparent national budgets that reflect the people's needs and priorities and that fulfill government commitments to protect the health and well-being of all women, newborns, and children.

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