To provide increased coverage with essential reproductive, maternal and child health services in DFID-supported health zones. To increase coverage with essential health services in 52 DFID-supported health zones in five provinces (Nord Ubangi, Kasai-Centrale, Kasai, Maniema, Tshopo). This will benefit over 9 million Congolese citizens, and contributes towards achievement of MDGs through the delivery of services to improve reproductive, maternal and child health
UK Aid Match allows the UK public to have a say in how an element of the aid budget is spent. DFID will match fund, pound for pound, public donations to appeals made by selected not-for-profit organisations, enabling them to increase their poverty reduction and development work in DFID priority countries.
The 3MDG (Three Millennium Development Goal) Fund to increase access to and availability of essential maternal and child health services for the poorest and most vulnerable in 42 Townships in Burma and HIV, TB, and malaria interventions for populations and areas not readily covered by the Global Fund. This contributes to our Millennium Development Goals by averting the death of 11,569 children under five and 1,450 pregnant women, and helping control major communicable diseases in Burma by December 2016
To support a resilient health system in Zimbabwe that is equipped to deliver quality sexual, reproductive, maternal, newborn, child and adolescent health and nutrition services. In total the programme will benefit 5.4 million women and children in Zimbabwe and help save over 13,000 lives.
An increased number of poor people, in particular women and children will receive better quality and more affordable, or free, health services as a result of Non-State Actors (for profit and not for profit private sector, civil society organisations and faith based organisations) playing a more effective role working as part of a health system. This will form part of DFIDs work towards tackling MDG 4 and 5 in particular
To increase the use of family planning in Kenya, especially to young and rural women, contribute to the country’s achievement of Millennium Development Goals and reduce maternal deaths.
To accelerate access to essential commodities, improve health outcomes and achieve greater value for money for priority health areas including HIV, TB, malaria, family planning, and vaccines. This is achieved by making health commodity markets work better to bring more low-cost, high-quality manufacturers into markets and deliver greater competition, lower prices, faster rollout of new medicines, increased supply security, clearer demand visibility and enhanced incentives for innovation.
To provide support to the Robert Carr Civil Networks Fund in order that civil society networks, working at global and regional levels, have sufficient and predictable resources to enhance the quality, effectiveness and gender equity of the HIV response [universal access to prevention, treatment, care and support without stigma or discrimination], especially in reaching inadequately served populations at local level.
To improve the lives of at least 6500 adolescent girls in Kenya between the age of 10 and 14, by improving their access to health, education, economic assets and protection from violence. Evidence from research will influence national policy and support scaled up, cost-effective interventions for adolescent girls in the future.
To improve sexual and reproductive health for poor and vulnerable adolescent girls in ZambiaTo improve gender equality by providing adolescent girls with social, financial and sexual and reproductive health knowledge and skills. This will contribute towards MDG 3 and will result in 10,000 girls being empowered in rural and urban Zambia by 2017