aids education, behavior, challenges, communication, hiv, prevalance, primary school children, program, risk reduction, women
This study on HIV/AIDS-education programs was conducted with the Uganda Ministry of Education and Sports in a national sample of 76 secondary schools in Uganda. Participants included secondary students (N=883) who critiqued their formal and informal school curricula and offered youth perspectives regarding what teaching mediums and programs of HIV/AIDS prevention are most effective. Results indicated that HIV/AIDS education is not taught in their respective school curricula. Students report on informal ways that are helpful in learning about AIDS, recommend changes to their school's curriculum, and report that reactions from various groups in their lives to HIV/AIDS education in their school would be positive. This study provides students, parents of students, educators, social workers, and policymakers with insights on how to better develop, update, and improve HIV/AIDS programs.
Original Publication Citation
Jacob, W. James, Shaw, Stacey M., Morisky, Donald E., Hite, Steven J., & Nsubuga, Yusuf K. (27). HIV/AIDS education: What African youth say is effective. Families in Society, 88(1), 14-114. http://www.familiesinsociety.com/pastissues.asp
BYU ScholarsArchive Citation
Hite, Steven J.; Jacob, W. James; Shaw, Stacey A.; Morisky, Donald E.; and Nsubuga, Yusuf K., "HIV/AIDS Education: What African Youth Say is Effective" (2007). Faculty Publications. 957.
Alliance for Children and Families
David O. McKay School of Education
Educational Leadership and Foundations
© 2007 Alliance for Children and Families. This version can be found at http://www.familiesinsociety.com/pastissues.asp.
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