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.
This study explored the following objectives: 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 system. Quantitative Assessment on Health System Trust and Health Service Utilization in Liberia
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,...
Community Perspectives about Ebola in Bong, Lofa and Montserrado Counties of Liberia: Results of a Qualitative Study
Food insecurity, work, migration and roadblocks in the context of Ebola in Liberia
Gift giving in the context of Ebola in Sierra Leone
Youth mobilisation – Key considerations in the context of Ebola in Sierra Leone and Liberia
Liberia: handling of bodies and national memorials – community perceptions from Monrovia
Anthropological Study of Ebola in Liberia