Pathfinder has brought reproductive health care to tens of millions of people in more than 120 countries in Africa, Asia, the Near East, Latin America, and Europe. Today, our 1,000-plus employees work alongside hundreds of local partner organizations, helping implement projects that address a wide range of sexual and reproductive health issues.
Guided by principles set by the 1994 International Conference on Population and Development Programme, Pathfinder is conducting two interventions that support sexual and reproductive health and rights in Egypt.
With funding from the United Nations Development Fund, Pathfinder, in partnership with local youth organizations, implemented a one-year project to integrate HIV prevention and care with other sexual reproductive health services.
PRACHAR was an innovative program that successfully delayed age of marriage to promote healthy timing and spacing of pregnancies among young women in India.
Pathfinder provides technical assistance and clinical support to doctors, nurses, and midwives providing comprehensive RH services to marginalized populations in rural and peri-urban communities throughout Peru.
From 2010-2014, Pathfinder increased the use and quality of health services through performance-based payments to health facilities, the development of mechanisms to manage performance-based financing at provincial and district levels, and community surveys.
Pathfinder supported surgical treatment services for women suffering from obstetric fistula, including paying for their transportation, diagnostic testing, and essential personal items.
As the lead organization on the NGO Service Delivery Project (NSDP), implemented from 2002-2007, Pathfinder partnered with more than 30 local NGOs to provide free maternal health, infant care, and primary care services to the poorest of the poor.
The NGO Health Service Delivery Project focuses on technical assistance and capacity building to local non-government organizations to manage and provide quality services reaching underserved populations in Bangladesh.
This project served over 25,000 female sex workers and men who have sex with men in the Indian state of Maharashtra, helping reduce their risks and vulnerabilities towards sexually transmitted infections and HIV.
The study measured HIV and syphilis prevalence, related risk behaviors, and access to prevention and care services among MSM in three provinces: Maputo City, Sofala, and Nampula. The study also estimated the size of the MSM population in these provinces.
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