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Resources

Our resource library is a searchable collection of tools and documents related to various technical areas around the Gavi transition. The library consists of research articles, policy briefs, reports, guidebooks, country data, and other resources pertinent to Gavi transition or immunization programs generally. You can filter the resources by topic, type, or country. Some resources are available to LNCT members only and will require logging in to view.

Resources

Results 1 -10 of 183

***COVID-19 Resources***

Routine Immunization Services During COVID-19
  • WHO Guiding Principles for Immunization Activities During the COVID-19 Pandemic – English | Français | Portugués | русский
  • Frequently Asked Questions: Immunization in the Context of COVID-19 Pandemic – English
  • TechNet-21 Discussion: Immunization in the Context of COVID-19 Pandemic: Frequently Asked Questions (‎FAQ) –
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LNCT Materials to Help you Make the Case for Investing in Immunization

Why We Need to Make a Case for Investment

Maintaining a high performing immunization program requires sustained commitment and funding over time.  Ongoing communication and advocacy are needed to maintain investments and to stimulate additional investments to achieve health goals. Advocating for resources for immunization at national and sub-national levels requires demonstrating the health and economic impact of proposed investments to convince decision makers to allocate funding for immunization.

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LNCT Webinar: Engaging the Private Sector to Support Immunization Delivery – Lessons from Nigeria

Nigeria’s experience with the private sector demonstrates the range of private sector actors that can be engaged and the many different ways in which the private sector can support the national immunization program to improve outcomes. On Thursday, October 22nd, LNCT held a webinar on Engaging the Private Sector to Support Immunization Delivery: Lessons from Nigeria. Speakers will present on the following topics:

  • Provision of immunization services in the private sector
  • Engagement of CSOs to support advocacy and demand generation
  • Partnership with commercial sector company to improve cold chain maintenance

Presentation Slides: English

Presentation Recording:

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LNCT Workshop Resources: Engaging the Private Sector to Support Immunization

Dates

October 27, 28, 29 and November 3

Objectives
  • Define the private sector and how they can support immunization programming
  • Discuss common challenges and understand the risks associated with engaging the private sector
  • Discuss best practices for engaging the private sector
  • Understand how to make good use of private sector expertise
  • Discuss practical ways to start engaging the private sector
Agenda

Click on ‘+’

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Maintaining, Restoring, and Strengthening Immunization: Gavi Innovation Catalog

To support Gavi-eligible countries as they put in place interventions to maintain, restore, and strengthen their immunization services and catch up missed children, Gavi has prepared a catalog of 21 innovations that countries could consider, depending on their specific needs and context. It includes innovations that address COVID-19 related needs such as preparing frontline health workers for the “new normal” of immunization and ensuring effective cold chain and logistics post pandemic.

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LNCT Webinar Resources: New Tools to Track and Measure Equity

On Thursday, September 17 LNCT and the Vaccine Economics Research for Sustainability & Equity (VERSE) Project held a joint webinar on New Tools to Measure and Track Vaccine Equity. The VERSE team at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health’s International Vaccine Access Center (IVAC) presented an innovative toolkit that is under development to measure and track vaccine equity.

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Can Social Media Monitoring Lead to Improved Perceptions About Immunization?

Authors: Eka Paatashvili, Gayane Sahakyan (MoH, Armenia), Svetlana Grigoryan (MoH, Armenia)

The recent COVID-19 crisis has shown how social media can be used successfully for community engagement and emotional support, as well as for providing the latest global evidence. Yet, we also see how it can be used as a tool to spread unverified rumors and misinformation about COVID-19,

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