Programmes

As a local Zimbabwean Non-Governmental Organization and a longstanding stakeholder, OPHID collaborates with the Ministry of Health and Child Care to enhance access to a comprehensive package of health services. Our focus is on Strengthening Health Systems and Supporting Sustainable Public Health Policies.

Status:
Current

Under the Families and Communities for the Elimination of HIV (FACE HIV) program, OPHID’s work over the past 7 years has focused on strengthening the quality of HIV care and treatment services, with the goal of improving the quality of life for all People Living with HIV (PLHIV) in Zimbabwe.

Programme Goal:
With support from USAID and PEPFAR, OPHID is collaborating with the Ministry of Health and Child Care in 24 districts to implement the Cervical Cancer Screening and Treatment (C-CAST) project. The C-CAST project aims to increase the availability and accessibility of high-quality cervical cancer ‘screen and treatment’ services for HIV-positive women (above 30 years).
Status:
Completed

Funded by the European Union, the goal of this project was to reduce young people's risk of teenage pregnancy and contracting HIV through facilitating their access to and uptake of Sexual Reproductive Health and Prevention of Mother to Child Transmission (PMTCT) of HIV services at clinics.

Status:
Current

With support from PEPFAR through USAID, OPHID leads the Families and Communities for the Elimination of HIV (FACE-HIV) consortium.

Programme Goal:
To reduce new HIV infections and HIV-related morbidity and mortality and improve quality of life for all People living with HIV (PLHIV).FACE HIV program geographic coverageLast Updated June 
Status:
Current

The Mbereko + Men project is implemented in partnership with the Macfarlane Burnet Institute in Melbourne, Australia with support from Australian Aid through the Australian Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade.

Programme Goal:
To improve health outcomes of mother and baby pairs in the first 1000 days, from conception to the baby’s second birthday, by empowering mothers to seek and adhere to Maternal and Neonatal Child Health (MNCH) services at their rural clinics.
Status:
Completed

With an HIV prevalence rate of 16.1% among women attending antenatal care and an unacceptable high maternal mortality ratio (470 per 100,000 live births) there has been an increasing trend of home deliveries in Zimbabwe.

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