family planning


This brief summarizes key findings of a study to understand the experiences and concerns of adolescents living with HIV in terms of their HIV care and treatment and their sexual and reproductive health.


Updated in July 2013, this seminal brief provides a list of all the HIPs identified by the Technical Advisory Group (TAG).


This report is an end-of-project evaluation of the Flexible Family Planning, Reproductive Health and Gender-based Violence Services for Transitions Situations Project to document project performance, impact, and lessons learned.


This presentation provides an overview of the development, effectiveness, and challenges faced by the Uganda Child Spacing Program while implementing referral systems. 


This brief outlines how FHI360, USAID, and Progress in Family Planning have been working to increase access to and use of family planning in general and CBA2I in particular in Uganda.


This research brief’s purpose is to evaluate the acceptability, feasibility, and potential behavioral impact of providing contraceptive information via text message on mobile phones in Kenya and Tanzania.

Flip Chart

This flip-chart from WHO is a tool for use during family planning counseling or group sessions with clients.


This guide was developed to share the WHO recommendation of a progressive and evidence-based distribution of family planning tasks between health workers to improve access to maternal and newborn health services. These recommendations include task-sharing to allow CHWs to provide injectables in the context of targeted supervision.


This study assesses the impact of contraceptive use and delayed childbearing on urban married women’s ability to seek educational and employment opportunities after marriage in Tehran. The paper examines trends across three marriage cohorts, based on a 2009 survey collected by the author examining birth and contraceptive histories as well as education and employment status of husbands and wives over the life-course.

Committee Opinion

This committee opinion describes the outcome of a study that found that more than two-thirds of females aged 14-20 years chose long-acting reversible contraception (LARC). It also exhorts professionals to use LARC methods as a first-line recommendation for all women and adolescents.