Pathfinder Receives $35,000 from CREDO Mobile to Advance Sexual and Reproductive Health Worldwide
As we have shared in the past, it's supporters like you that help Pathfinder continue our work providing lifesaving sexual and reproductive health services around the globe.
Pathfinder was recently notified that CREDO Mobile will donate $35,075 to our programs to advance sexual and reproductive health and rights in 2014. CREDO has donated more than $76 million to organizations committed to social change since the company was founded in 1985.
Pathfinder was nominated by CREDO customers and chosen among hundreds of nonprofits to be featured as one of forty groups eligible in 2013 to receive funding. We are thrilled to be awarded CREDO funds and would like to extend warm thanks to all of our supporters who responded to our calls for votes and support. As we have shared in the past, it’s supporters like you that help Pathfinder continue our work providing lifesaving sexual and reproductive health services around the globe.
This is the third time that Pathfinder has been selected to receive funds generated by CREDO mobile, long distance, and credit card customers throughout the year. CREDO supports progressive organizations in their fight for social change by donating a percentage of their customers' fees at no additional cost to members.
You can learn more about CREDO's donations program on their website.
Please contact Kate Stookey, Director of Public Affairs, at 617-972-1231 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Haryana Chief Minister Manohar Lal Khattar said that the 'Project Salamati' which is being implemented by state health department with the assistance of Pathfinder International, is initially being implemented in nine health blocks of four districts of the state.
The Single-Visit Approach as a Cervical Cancer Prevention Strategy Among Women With HIV in Ethiopia: Successes and Lessons Learned
Cervical cancer is the second most common form of cancer for women in Ethiopia. Using a single-visit approach to prevent cervical cancer, the Addis Tesfa project tested women with HIV through visual inspection of the cervix with acetic acid wash and, if tests results were positive, offered immediate cryotherapy of the precancerous lesion or referral for loop electrosurgical excision procedure. The objective of this article is to review screening and treatment outcomes over nearly 4 years of project implementation and to identify lessons learned to improve cervical cancer prevention programs in Ethiopia and other resource-constrained settings.