4 edition of HIV/AIDS, gender inequality and rural livelihoods found in the catalog.
HIV/AIDS, gender inequality and rural livelihoods
Includes bibliographical references (p. 105).
|Contributions||Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (Zambia)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 108 p. :|
|Number of Pages||108|
|LC Control Number||2008346512|
Gender-based violence and gender inequality, for example, heightens the vulnerability of women and girls to HIV infection, particularly where access to education, age-appropriate HIV information as well as sexual and reproductive health services necessary to prevent HIV infection are unavailable or . Gender Inequality is a key driver of the HIV epidemic Women can face barriers in accessing HIV prevention, treatment and care services due to limited decision-making power, lack of control over financial resources, restricted mobility and child-care Size: 58KB.
Reducing inequality is Zambia’s principal development challenge. By some measures, the situation is actually getting worse. The Gini coefficient, as a measure of income inequality, increased from in to in This resulted from worsening income inequality in rural areas, which rose from in to in File Size: 1MB. HIV is not only driven by gender inequality, but it also entrenches gender inequality, leaving women more vulnerable to its impact.4 The gender inequalities in some regions result in an even starker diﬀerence between the way HIV aﬀects men and women. For example, in East and Southern Africa, young women ( years) will.
Gender inequality is not new in traditional African society. This is in fact, not very much than it is now asserted in different countries. At present, in Africa mostly violated and then comes the rest of the world where gender inequality is perceived to bloom. Injustice given to the women seems to be increasing. Culture and context of HIV prevention in rural Zimbabwe: The influence of gender inequality. Journal of Transcultural Nursing, 16, Duh, S. V. (). Blacks and AIDS: Causes and origins.
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HIV/AIDS has a severe impact on food security, affecting all of its dimensions: availability, stability, access, utilization. FAO recognizes that HIV/AIDS is a determining factor HIV/AIDS, as well as a consequence of, food insecurity. Although the relationships among gender, food security and rural livelihoods have been acknowledged in the growing literature on HIV/AIDS impacts, relatively few.
Request PDF | HIV/AIDS, gender and rural livelihoods in sub-Saharan Africa | This second publication in the AWLAE series on HIV/AIDS and agriculture in sub-Saharan Africa discusses the gender.
Stokes, C.S. () ‘Measuring Impacts of HIV/AIDS on Rural Livelihoods and Food Security’, mimeo, Gender and Population Division, FAO: Rome. Google Scholar Tango International () Technical Consultation on Measuring Vulnerability in the Light of the HIV/AIDS Pandemic, Regional Inter-agency Coordination Support Office (RIACSO Cited by: 4.
HIV/AIDS, Gender and Rural Livelihoods in Sub-Saharan Africa: An Overview and Annotated Bibliography (AWLAE: African Women Leaders in Agriculture and the Environment) [Muller, Tanja R.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
HIV/AIDS, Gender and Rural Livelihoods in Sub-Saharan Africa: An Overview and Annotated Bibliography (AWLAE: African Women Leaders in Cited by: 5. Rural Livelihoods, HIV/AIDS and Women' s Activism: The Struggle for Gender Equality in Primary Education in Uganda Article (PDF Available) in Journal of International Women's Studies 10(1) TY - BOOK.
T1 - HIV/AIDS, gender and rural livelihoods in sub-Saharan Africa. AU - Müller, Tanja R. PY - Y1 - N2 - This second publication in the AWLAE series on HIV/AIDS and agriculture in sub-Saharan Africa discusses the gender dimension of HIV/AIDS impact at Cited by: 6.
Rural Livelihoods, HIV/AIDS and Women’s Activism: The Struggle for Gender Equality in Primary Education in Uganda Doris M. Kakuru cycle of HIV/AIDS and gender inequality therefore exists despite women‟s protracted engagement in activism even in the era of HIV/AIDS.
The percentage of gender inequality in HIV/AIDS explained by a given component for each risk factor is defined by the amount of the difference in HIV/AIDS prevalence explained by the component divided by the total difference in HIV/AIDS prevalence between Cited by: Methods.
HIV prevalence data was compiled from the UNAIDS Global Report .Gender inequality was assessed using the United Nations Human Development (UNDP) Report Gender Inequality Index (GII) .This indicator is a “composite measure reflecting inequality in achievements between women and men in three dimensions: reproductive health, empowerment, and Cited by: Get this from a library.
The combat for gender equality in education: rural livelihood pathways in the context of HIV/AIDS. [Doris Muhwezi Kakuru] -- This book, which was originally written as a dissertation, broadens the approach to gender equality in primary education by exploring the magnitude of complex interactions between schools and rural.
Gender inequalities in HIV/AIDS. Table 1 reports response rates, samples size and prevalence of HIV/AIDS by gender, country and survey year. Women had a significantly higher prevalence of HIV/AIDS than men in all countries and years sampled, apart from Burkina Faso in andMali inNiger inSao Tome & Principe in /09, Senegal in and Sierra Cited by: Hiv Aids Gender And Rural Livelihoods In Sub Saharan Africa Part of the "AWLAE" series on HIV/AIDS and agriculture in sub-Saharan Africa, this book discusses the gender dimension of HIV/AIDS impact at household and community level.
It uses the threefold typology of gender specific constraints, gender intensified disadvantages and gender. Rural Livelihoods and the Gender Dimension. (CDD), social inclusion, and rural livelihoods. When in South Asia, she was a core member of the Rural Livelihoods team, task managing projects including the Tamil Nadu Community Empowerment and Poverty Reduction project, and serving as the Unit’s gender focal point.
He has authored a number /5. interaction between HIV/AIDS and food security, nutrition, and livelihoods in sub-Saharan Africa. Panellists indicated that untilthere was little research on the interactions between HIV/AIDS and food security. While it was clear that HIV/AIDS had a role in File Size: KB.
universal primary education”) is affected, and the higher prevalence of HIV/AIDS among women (and, frequently, their role in care) mean that HIV/AIDS also affects gender equality (MDG 3).
The present paper is concerned with the impact of HIV/AIDS on poverty, i.e., with the implications of the disease for attaining MDG 1 (to “eradicateFile Size: KB. HIV/AIDS Poverty GENDER INEQUALITY. 2 • Decrease in land under cultivation, crop varieties cultivated, and livestock breeds raised • Decline in yields rural livelihoods programming.
(A toolkit to support CIDA staff working on initiatives related to food security and rural livelihoods) Inter-agency. HIV/AIDS. A broader understanding of gender is also needed within institutions. There must be a public commitment to gender, a participatory approach to developing mechanisms for addressing gender, and the incorporation of gender across programmes.
Front-line workers also need to be provided the tools to undertake gender analysis. Gender is notFile Size: KB. The Independent Office of Evaluation of IFAD is organizing an international conference on Rural Inequalities: Evaluating approaches to overcome disparities, which will explore critical questions regarding whether strategies and programmes that aim to eradicate rural poverty, reduce disparities within rural areas.
For example, if men and women had the same distribution of age at first sex, the gender inequality in HIV/AIDS prevalence would be reduced by % in and % in (see Supplementary Table S3, Supplemental Digital Content 3, which shows the contribution of individual characteristics to gender inequality in HIV/AIDS prevalence in Cited by: This article explores the gender dimension of the impact of HIV/AIDS on agriculture, and whether the gender status of household head is important in accounting for observed differences in agricultural performance.
The article quantifies this in terms of time and attempts to puts a monetary value to the costs of caring and caregiving. Contributions are drawn from a diverse group of academics and activists who examine how the epidemic intersects with politics, society, culture, and the economy in South Africa.
The book addresses the effects on human rights, gender inequality, prisons, the military, the education sector, rural livelihoods, and the orphan crisis.Buy HIV/AIDS, Gender and Rural Livelihoods in Sub-Saharan Africa: An Overview and Annotated Bibliography (AWLAE: African Women Leaders in Agriculture and the Environment) by Tanja R.
Muller (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on .Book Description: This book explores the links between HIV, AIDS, gender inequality, and poverty with accounts of successful interventions, recording experience, describing good practice, and sharing information about resources.
It is essential reading for development practitioners and policy makers involved in responding to the HIV and AIDS.