Resources

Health Partners International is keen to ensure that the lessons learned and research in the course of our work reaches as wide an audience as possible and is used for discussion, implementation, teaching and research.

We produce a range of resources built on our extensive experience in strengthening governance and health systems since 1995.

We have a wide range of well-tried and innovative methodologies, tools and approaches for the health sector. These have been developed with our partners, and can be adapted for use in different contexts.

Use our publications search facility on the right by typing in a keyword or ticking a document type, technical or priority health area to find:

Recent Publications

Document Type: Factsheets
Publication Date: 2016

This factsheet presents eight messages for policy makers in the health sector based on the lessons learned and results from the MORE Mobilising Access to Maternal Health in Zambia (MORE MAMaZ) programme. A well-designed community engagement and empowerment approach can result in rapid and significant improvements in maternal and newborn... Read more
Document Type: Policy and technical briefs
Publication Date: 2016

Nigeria has been implementing the long-lasting insecticidal net intervention approach as a core strategy over the past decade. This brief presents an overview of the achievements and challenges in the use of this strategy and some recommendations based on lessons learnt through the support for National Malaria Programme (SuNMaP). This... Read more
Document Type:
Publication Date: 2016

This brochure illustrates how Health Partners International and WISE Development are drawing on our combined expertise in health systems strengthening, sexual reproductive health and rights and gender equality to ensure that all our RMNCAH programmes incorporate cutting-edge and contextually relevant women and girl-focused approaches. Our RMNCAH experience is built on... Read more
Document Type: Policy and technical briefs
Publication Date: 2016

High gender-based violence (GBV) rates in Zambia calls for innovative and culturally appropriate approaches that resonate with, and appeal to, affected communities. The MORE Mobilising Access to Maternal Health Services in Zambia programme (MORE MAMaZ) integrated a focus on GBV into a community-based maternal health intervention. The programme trained Safe... Read more
Document Type: Stories
Publication Date: 2016

Costed and comprehensive states Annual Operational Plans for malaria control were developed in Oyo state with the support of MAPS. The process has helped build the capacity of state managers in the planning and budgeting of malaria control activities. However, no similar plans for malaria control were developed in any... Read more
Document Type: Stories
Publication Date: 2016

Health facilities have a range of weapons in the battle against malaria, including insecticidal nets and treatment of pregnant women, as well as direct diagnosis and treatment using Rapid Diagnostic Tests. But without accurate, up-to-date information about services available, their effectiveness is severely limited. In Ebonyi State, Tthe State Malaria... Read more
Document Type: Stories
Publication Date: 2016

The President’s Malaria Initiative (PMI) of USAID, through MAPS, helped Ebonyi State to conduct a rapid assessment of malaria control services in state health facilities. It found that health facilities were hampered by irregular supplies of medicines and other supplies for the diagnosis and treatment of malaria, and that health... Read more
Document Type: Presentations
Publication Date: 2016

Presented at the End of Programme Dissemination event in Zambia on 8th September 2016. MORE MAMaZ used non-motorised Intermediate Modes of Transport (IMTs) to improve rural communities’ physical access to health facilities. Over a hundred bicycles and 18 ox carts were built during MORE MAMaZ. Working closely with District Health Management... Read more
Document Type: Stories
Publication Date: 2016

Focusing on a single disease is a well-tested way of addressing public health problems, including malaria and AIDS. However, ‘vertical programs’ bring their own problems: with their own funding, staff and equipment, which can draw attention and resources away from the mainstream conditions managed by health centres and hospitals. Oyo... Read more