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dc.contributor.authorTull, Kerina
dc.identifier.citationTull, K. (2017). Vending machines used for contraceptives. K4D Helpdesk Report. Brighton, UK: Institute of Development Studies.en
dc.description.abstractThe evidence found for this report shows that vending machines have been used to make contraceptives available to vulnerable groups in low and middle income countries in a number of programmes. Examples from different parts of the world include: A six-year HIV prevention pilot programme started in 2009, which plans to install 100 CVMs using mobile phone-based technology in several bars and nightclubs in Tanzania. This year, the United National Population Fund donated even more CVMs to be distributed in areas with the highest HIV prevalence rates in Zambia; CVMs are due to be installed in Thai shopping malls and schools as part of the “Condoms for Teens” programme; Brazil plans to install several CVMs in all schools, and a national competition was launched for students to design “better” versions for use in the future. An El Salvador pilot provided the only project available to include both CVMs and oral contraceptive machines.en
dc.publisherInstitute of Development Studiesen
dc.relation.ispartofseriesK4D Helpdesk Report;
dc.subjectSocial Developmenten
dc.titleVending Machines Used for Contraceptives in Developing Countriesen
rioxxterms.funderDefault funderen

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  • K4D [937]
    K4D supports learning and the use of evidence to improve the impact of development policy and programmes. The programme is designed to assist the Foreign, Commonwealth and Development Office (FCDO) and other partners to be innovative and responsive to rapidly changing and complex development challenges.

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