Our training materials can be used to introduce a broad range of audiences and backgrounds to important concepts related to gender and health. Each training course focuses on one of five themes that complement the CORE Gender 101 agenda: Gender Integration, HIV + Sexuality, Safe Motherhood, Gender-Based Violence, and Constructive Male Engagement. The courses are designed to meet the geographic and technical needs of cooperating agencies, USAID Missions, and specific projects. Materials range from basics such as using a shared gender vocabulary and programmatic guidance, to user guides on how to conduct a gender analysis, to exercises for gender trainings. The trainings are geared to be used by anyone and with any audience, even those learning about gender for the first time!
Our popular Gender Integration Continuum framework is an important tool to assess how programs do (or do not) address gender and move them toward more gender-transformative actions. An updated User’s Guide for facilitating training on use of the continuum is available, along with other materials.
The Intersection of Menstruation, School, and Family: Experiences of Girls Growing Up in Urban Areas in the USA
Should Female Community Health Volunteers (FCHVs) Facilitate a Response to Gender-Based Violence (GBV)? A Mixed Methods Exploratory Study in Mangalsen, Nepal
Measurement of Maternal Functioning During Pregnancy and Postpartum: Findings From the Cross-Sectional WHO Pilot Study in Jamaica, Kenya, and Malawi
Gender, Power, and Violence: Measures and Their Association with Male Perpetration of IPV
Harmful gender norms, views on the acceptability of violence against women, and power inequities in relationships have been explored as key drivers of male perpetration of IPV. Yet such antecedents have been inconsistently measured in the empirical literature. This journal article aims to identify which measures of gender inequitable norms, views, relations, and practices are currently used in the field and which are most closely...
Reproductive Autonomy and Modern Contraceptive Use at Last Sex Among Young Women in Ghana
Using data collected from a sample of 325 urban Ghanaian women (ages 15 to 24), this study examined associations between two adapted reproductive autonomy subscales—decisionmaking and communication—and women’s use of modern contraceptives at last sex. It concludes that the reproductive autonomy construct, particularly the decisionmaking subscale, demonstrates relevance for family planning outcomes among young women in Ghana and may have utility in global settings.