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close this bookNGO Responses to HIV/AIDS In Asia (UNDP, 1992)
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View the documentACKNOWLEDGEMENTS
close this folderPREFACE
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View the documentThe UNDP Regional Project – Development Implications of HIV/AIDS
close this folderINTRODUCTION
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View the documentWhat is a Case?
View the documentContents of this Book
View the documentHow to Use the Cases
View the documentSynopses of the Cases
close this folderCOMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT AND AIDS PREVENTION: The South India AIDS Action Programme, Madras
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View the documentObjectives
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close this folderCOMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT AND AIDS PREVENTION - The South India AIDS Action Programme, Madras
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View the documentHOW IT ALL STARTED
View the documentSIAAP AND ITS PROGRAMMES
View the documentTHE FUTURE
View the documentExhibit 1: SIAAP STAFF IN MARCH 1992
close this folderKLONG TOEY: FACING UP TO AIDS IN A BANGKOK SLUM: The Duang Prateep Foundation and the AIDS Counselling and Training Centre
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View the documentObjectives
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close this folderKLONG TOEY: FACING UP TO AIDS IN A BANGKOK SLUM - The Duang Prateep Foundation and the AIDS Counselling and Training Centre
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View the documentDUANG PRATEEP'S AIDS PROGRAMME
View the documentTHE AIDS COUNSELLING AND TRAINING CENTRE
View the documentExhibit 1: ACHIEVEMENTS NOVEMBER 1990 - JULY 1991
close this folderCOMMERCIAL BLOOD DONORS AND AIDS PREVENTION: The Gujarat AIDS Prevention Unit, Ahmedabad
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View the documentObjectives
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View the documentCOMMERCIAL BLOOD DONORS AND AIDS PREVENTION - The Gujarat AIDS Prevention Unit, Ahmedabad
View the documentExhibit 1: THE GUJARAT AIDS PREVENTION UNIT (GAP)
close this folderFAMILY PLANNING AND AIDS PREVENTION: The Planned Parenthood Association of Thailand (PPAT)
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View the documentObjectives
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View the documentFAMILY PLANNING AND AIDS PREVENTION - The Planned Parenthood Association of Thailand (PPAT)
View the documentExhibit 1: DEMOGRAPHIC AND SOCIAL DATA ON THAILAND (1991)
View the documentExhibit 2: OBJECTIVES (Mission Statement)
View the documentExhibit 3: PERSONNEL SUMMARY
View the documentExhibit 4: PLANNED PARENTHOOD ASSOCIATION OF THAILAND – ORGANIZATIONAL STRUCTURE
View the documentExhibit 5: INCOME AND EXPENDITURE SUMMARY 1991/1
View the documentExhibit 6: IN-KIND CONTRIBUTIONS 1991-1995
close this folderSHARING THE CHALLENGE OF AIDS PREVENTION: The Community AIDS Service Penang
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View the documentSHARING THE CHALLENGE OF AIDS PREVENTION - The Community AIDS Service Penang
View the documentExhibit 1: The New Straits Times, 19 September, 1991
View the documentExhibit 2: AIMS AND OBJECTIVES
View the documentExhibit 3: THE STAR, WEDNESDAY September 4, 1991, LETTERS/OPINION
View the documentExhibit 4: CASP PROPOSAL FOR AIDAB FUNDING
close this folderFACILITATORS’ NOTES: COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT AND AIDS PREVENTION - The Southern India AIDS Action Programme, Madras
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View the documentDiscussion Question 1: What strategies did SIAAP use to identify community needs for HIV/AIDS interventions and to determine SIAAP's response? What are the advantages and disadvantages of the approach it took?
View the documentDiscussion Question 2: What do you see as the possible organisational (internal) problems that may face SIAAP within the next 12 months? What suggestions could you make to help SIAAP deal with these?
View the documentDiscussion Question 3: What impact did donor funding have on SIAAP? What steps could SIAAP take to minimise the disadvantages of accepting external funding? What strategies might SIAAP use to further develop the support it gets from local sources?
View the documentDiscussion Question 4: What recommendations would you make to Shyamla and the team on how they might continue to develop their programmes in the future?
close this folderFACILITATORS’ NOTES: KLONG TOEY: FACING UP TO AIDS IN A BANGKOK SLUM - The Duang Prateep Foundation and The AIDS Counselling and Training Centre
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View the documentTHE COMBINED CASES: DUANG PRATEEP & THE AIDS COUNSELLING AND TRAINING CENTRE Discussion Question 1: What do you see as the major differences and similarities between the AIDS programmes of Duang Prateep and ACT ...
View the documentDiscussion Question 2: What suggestions would you make to each of the organisations on the approaches and the activities they might include in their AIDS programmes in the future ?
View the documentTHE DUANG PRATEEP FOUNDATION CASE SYNOPSIS Discussion Question 1: What strategies did Duang Prateep use to try and match its HIV/AIDS activities to the needs of the community?
View the documentDiscussion Question 2: How did Duang Prateep assess the effectiveness of its AIDS programme and how were the results of these assessments used to improve its programmes? What suggestions could you make on other ways in which Duang Prateep might evaluate its programmes?
View the documentDiscussion Question 3: What recommendations would you make to Duang Prateep on the activities and the approaches they might use in the future as it expands its AIDS programme to a further 9 Klong Toey communities?
View the documentTHE AIDS COUNSELLING AND TRAINING CENTRE - Discussion Question 1: What strategies did ACT use to try and match its AIDS activities to the needs of the community?
View the documentDiscussion Question 2: To what extent had ACT achieved the objectives of its AIDS programme?
View the documentDiscussion Question 3: What suggestions could you make to ACT on how it might assess the effectiveness of its programme?
View the documentDiscussion Question 4: What recommendations would you make to ACT on the activities and the approaches it might build into its AIDS programme in the future?
close this folderFACILITATORS' NOTES: COMMERCIAL BLOOD DONORS AND AIDS PREVENTION - SIRMCE and the Gujarat AIDS Prevention Unit, Ahmedabad
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View the documentDiscussion Question 1: What do you think - were the most important factors that led to the implementation of the Gujarat AIDS Prevention Unit? It might be helpful to consider this question by thinking of: (a) factors relating to SIRMCE as an organisation; (b) factors relating to the problems the project was planning to address; and (c) factors relating to potential support for the project.
View the documentDiscussion Question 2: What were the important steps that the project designers took to gain the trust and confidence of those involved in the city's Mood collection industry? What impact did this have on the success of the project?
View the documentDiscussion Question 3: What strategies might have helped the GAP Unit to avoid the situation that they were in with regard to funding and the continuation of the project activities?
View the documentDiscussion Question 4: What do you see as the major strengths that the GAP Unit could offer in relation to HIV/AIDS projects and programmes in India? What suggestions could you make to Dr Bhattacharya as she considers the GAP'S future activities?
close this folderFACILITATORS' NOTE: FAMILY PLANNING AND AIDS PREVENTION - The Planned Parenthood Association of Thailand (PPAT)
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View the documentDiscussion Question 1: What factors facilitated the addition of HIV/AIDS interventions to PPAT's family planning programmes? What additional factors might influence the integration of HIV/AIDS programmes in your own country and why?
View the documentDiscussion Question 2: What were the strengths that PPAT brought to the implementation of HIV/AIDS prevention activities in Thailand?
View the documentDiscussion Question 3: What steps did PP AT take to try and ensure the effectiveness of their AIDS education programmes? What additional indicators might PPAT have used to evaluate this effectiveness?
View the documentDiscussion Question 4: What strategies were used by PPAT to help it maintain its effectiveness and to deal with the changes brought about by its decision to get involved in Thailand's fight against AIDS?
View the documentDiscussion Question 5: What strategies had PPAT used to finance its activities? What suggestions would you make to PPAT in relation to their future funding?
close this folderFACILITATORS' NOTE: SHARING THE CHALLENGE OF AIDS PREVENTION - The Community AIDS Service Penang
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View the documentDiscussion Question 1: What role did CASP play in Malaysia's response to HIV/AIDS? What were the benefits and possible disadvantages of-its approach? What other strategies might CASP have considered?
View the documentDiscussion Question 2: What were the difficulties that faced CASP as an organisation ? What suggestions could you make to the new Committee on the strategies and approaches it might use to maintain the viability and cohesion of CASP in the future?
View the documentDiscussion Question 3: What suggestions could you make to the Committee in relation to CASP's future programme activities and funding?
View the documentDiscussion Question 4: If you were the agency which received CASP's funding proposal, what further information would you request from CASP and why? What suggestions could you make to the new Committee on how it might prepare its next funding proposal?

Discussion Question 5: What strategies had PPAT used to finance its activities? What suggestions would you make to PPAT in relation to their future funding?

(a) Strategies used for financing:

- In addition to IPPF, PPAT was receiving funds from five other external sources. This would have involved making contact with the funding organisations to establish their interest and the development of project proposals and budgets. It is also significant that each of these external donors had committed funds for at least two years (Exhibit 5 does not tell us when these projects funds were first made available).

- PPAT also received Government funding for the Hill Tribe Area Project, thus indicating that it is providing services to a community that the Government finds difficult to reach effectively.

- Other local sources of cash included sales of contraceptives and IEM materials, income derived from clinic service charges, membership fees and special fund raising events. Significant interest income was also derived from investment of funds.

- Contributions and donations in-kind are impressive (Exhibit 6), although participants might question how PPAT costed these. It also appears that PPAT might have negotiated some long-term agreements with the various contributors, or at least had sufficient confidence that the contributions would continue to be forthcoming over the following three years.

(b) Suggestions regarding future funding:

- All of the external sources of income (excluding IPPF) will be completed by 1995. Given the usual lead time for donors to commit new funds, PPAT needs to start an early search for new sources of programme support. The case indicates that external funding sources for Thailand, may be difficult to locate and this adds to the urgency. PPAT might be advised to search for donors interested in supporting HIV/AIDS projects as opposed to the traditional FP donors. Whatever the strategy chosen by PPAT to identify new external sources of funding, PPAT needs to 'parcel' its planned future activities, such that proposals can be developed for individual potential donors.

- PPAT might review its schedule of fees for clinic services, contraceptives, IEM materials and membership dues to establish whether these could reasonably be raised without affecting the volume of sales or client demands. Alternatively, PPAT might establish different schedules of fees for clinic services, depending on the location of the clinic and its clientele.

- Additional efforts on special fund-raising events might be considered, since income from this source appears minimal.

- PPAT might also consider the potential for charging small fees for the factory worker education programmes or starting new worker education programmes in larger companies in the Bangkok at other major urban areas.