Preliminary results from research in post-Ebola Guinea focusing on patient-provider trust. The objective of this research is to identify how men and women in Guinea described their interactions with health providers in health facilities and the factors that contributed to trust, or lack of trust, in these facilities.
This study was conducted in 2015 to identify ideational factors and practices related to EVD prevention behaviors among the population and health professionals in Côte d’Ivoire.
This study aimed to determine the effectiveness of World Vision’s community‐based intervention strategies implemented on EVD knowledge, preventive and treatment care‐seeking practices of community members. The study also explores differences between households containing both children sponsored by World Vision and a documented case of Ebola, and those without.
Explore client perceptions of health care providers and client perspectives, including
any Ebola-related stigma that may influence health-seeking behaviors;
Explore facility and community-based health care providers’ perceptions of service
provision including fear, self-confidence, training/supervision, and trust in the health
The Knowledge, Attitudes and Practice (KAP) study was conducted between December 7th and 22nd, 2014, to gauge the success of social mobilization efforts to educate the general public on key Ebola prevention messages in the country. The study design included quantitative and qualitative components. A questionnaire survey from a representative sample of 1,140 households was conducted in 6 purposely selected counties (Montserrado, Grand Gedeh, Lofa, Nimba, River Cess and Grand Cape Mount). Counties were selected to cover a range in the timing and impact of the Ebola epidemic in different parts of Liberia. The qualitative component was included to provide social context, collective understanding, and evolving debates behind static survey responses. It consisted of a series of 28 focus group discussions among 224 men and women conducted around the same time period in the same six counties. Groups were divided by gender and urban-rural residence, with additional groups for those in professional occupations. The topic guide generally followed a similar structure to the survey questionnaire in order to facilitate comparison across both data sources.
This website is made possible by the generous support of the American people through the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) under the Health Communication Capacity Collaborative (HC3) Cooperative Agreement #AID-OAA-A-12-00058. On-going support is provided by Breakthrough ACTION with support from USAID's Bureau for Global Health, under Cooperative Agreement #AID-OAA-A-17-00017. Breakthrough ACTION is based at Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs (CCP). The contents of this website are the sole responsibility of Breakthrough ACTION and do not necessarily reflect the views of USAID, the United States Government, or Johns Hopkins University.