+374 60 478989

CALL FOR PARTICIPATION IN MSMIT TRAINING

15 August, 2019

We are pleased to inform about the start of MSMIT training for NGO representatives.

On August 30-31, within the framework of the "Health Right" project New Generation Humanitarian NGO organizes two-day training on MSMSIT tool for NGO representatives having experience in the field of HIV and healthcare.

The aim of the training is to introduce the MSM Implementation Toolkit to the NGO representatives.

The MSMIT is the most up-to-date, informational-methodological toolkit used by all international experts. It provides a detailed guidance on how to build programs to control the HIV epidemic among men who have sex with men (MSM). It is based on the WHO guidelines developed using scientific research data and best practices. Now MSMIT is the most up-to-date toolkit used by all international experts. This tool is designed for use by public-health officials and managers of HIV and STI programs; NGOs, including community and civil-society organizations; and health workers.

The Manual allows presenting MSMIT in a consistent manner, part by part, or selecting the most relevant issues and discussing them in detail after presenting the general context of MSMIT.

Date:  August 30-31, 2019

Venue: The selected participants will be informed about the venue and other organizational issues via an additional email.

The working language of the training is Armenian.

Participation is free of charge. Transfer of the participants from Yerevan to the venue of the training, as well as accommodation and meals will be covered by the organization.

To participate, please fill out the attached application form until August 19, 2019.

For further enquiries, you can send an email to [email protected] or call at +374 60 478989.

Thank you in advance for your interest.

 

“Right to Health” project is implemented by New Generation Humanitarian NGO with the financial support of the Eurasian Coalition on Male Health (ECOM) from the funds of the Global Fund to fight AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria.