Este informe técnico se centra en las recomendaciones para integrar la perspectiva de género en los esfuerzos de promoción de la vacunación contra la COVID-19 como parte de la respuesta general de comunicación de riesgos y participación comunitaria (CRPC).
The COVID Behaviors Dashboard visualizes data from the COVID-19 Trends and Impact Survey (CTIS), launched by Facebook with the Delphi Group at Carnegie Mellon University and the University of Maryland Social Data Science Center. Insights and analyses on how to use the data were written by researchers and social and behavior change communication experts at CCP in collaboration with WHO’s Global Outbreak Alert and Response Network. This site is intended to be used by policy makers, health officials and practitioners at national and subnational levels to better understand the behavioral drivers behind vaccine uptake, masking and physical distancing among other behaviors that affect the spread of COVID-19.
Data from this ongoing survey is collected daily and the dashboard is updated every two weeks.
Source: COVID Behaviors Dashboard
La integración del género en la respuesta de comunicación de riesgos y participación comunitaria (CRPC ) de COVID-19 exige considerar cómo las normas y roles de género, así como las dinámicas de poder y la toma de decisiones inequitativas, influyen en las experiencias y necesidades de las personas en todas las etapas. Este resumen técnico proporciona recomendaciones prácticas para integrar el género en los seis pilares de la respuesta de CRPC.
A medida que alrededor del mundo se están administrando las vacunas contra el COVID-19, algunos países y localidades están desarrollando estrategias de comunicación de riesgo y participación comunitaria (Risk Communication and Community Engagement, RCCE) y planificando campañas para promover la aceptación y recepción de las vacunas. Para apoyar dichos esfuerzos, esta nota técnica proporciona un resumen de los siguientes aspectos:
- Pasos para desarrollar una estrategia de RCCE
- Consideraciones adicionales para la comunicación sobre las vacunas
- Manejo de información errónea y rumores
The Coronavirus topic was included in the Guide for the Prevention and Control of COVID-19 in Health Services of the Ministry of Public Health and Social Assistance of Guatemala.
To facilitate dissemination, a brochure and poster were produced. In addition, workshops were held with staff from the MOH and the municipalities of Nebaj, Chajul, Nebaj and Sacapulas in Quiché.
These radio programs were created in Ixil and Spanish languages and covered various topics regarding protection from COVID-19. Topics include: mask wearing, social (physical) distancing, hand washing, signs and symptoms of coronavirus, etc.
Attached is also the details of programming and the scripts of the programs.
This paper describes the characteristics of an infodemic, which combines an inordinately high volume of information (leading to problems relating to locating the information, storage capacity, ensuring quality, visibility and validity) and rapid output (making it hard to assess its value, manage the gatekeeping process, apply results, track its history, and leading to a waste of effort).
This is bound up with the collateral growth of misinformation, disinformation and malinformation. Solutions to the problems posed by an infodemic will be sought in improved technology and changed social and regulatory frameworks.
One solution could be a new trusted top-level domain for health information. The World Health Organization has so far made two unsuccessful attempts to create such a domain, but it is suggested this could be attempted again, in the light of the COVID-19 infodemic experience. The vital role of reliable information in public health should also be explicitly recognized in the Sustainable Development Goals, with explicit targets. All countries should develop knowledge preparedness plans for future emergencies.
GO VIRAL! is a 5-minute game that helps protect the public against COVID-19 misinformation.
The players learn about some of the most common strategies used to spread false and misleading information about the virus. Understanding these tricks allows the public to resist them the next time they come across them online.
Source: Go Viral!
Since July 2020, Internews’ Rooted in Trust project has collected close to 20,000 rumours from seven project countries: Afghanistan, Lebanon, Philippines, Colombia, Central African Republic, Mali, and Sudan. We work in 12 local languages and collect data across seven major social media platforms and a wide range of feedback collection channels, including door-to-door surveys, informal meetings, assessments, community meetings, listening groups, SMS, and radio call-in shows.
These Global Rumour bulletins look at key trends across our focal countries and aim to support humanitarian and health workers, media and other communicators to understand the beliefs, fears and misperceptions behind common rumours about COVID-19 and the impact of the pandemic.
The arrival of the Coronavirus changed many parts of community life. Your market may even have closed. As a market vendor, you need to stay healthy so the market can remain open so you can sell your goods and your community can access food and products. By following the actions in this video, you can help the market stay open and be an example to your customers on how to stay safe during this pandemic.
- Video – English
- Video – Akuapem Twi
- Video – Egyptian Arabic
- Video – Asante Twi
- Video – Hausa
- Video – Español
- Scientific Animations Without Borders
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