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About MamaYe in Ghana
MamaYe Ghana arms individuals and communities with evidence and information to ensure the survival in childbirth of Ghanaian mothers and babies. We provide evidence so that individuals, healthcare professionals and local communities can recognise gaps and act to improve the delivery of care to mothers and babies during childbirth.
We believe that with the right evidence and information, individuals and communities can hold to account those who have influence over the survival of Ghana’s mothers and newborns. These are women themselves, family members and healthworkers; but also politicians and officials at district, regional and national level.
We encourage Ghanaians to not just rely on government and international donors to ensure mothers survive. Instead we call on the Ghanaian public to step up and play their part – large or small - in saving the lives of the mothers and babies in their families and communities.
Finally, we showcase and celebrate the heroes and heroines who work hard, as volunteers or health workers, as taxi drivers or blood donors, as politicians or officials, to save the lives of Ghana's mothers and newborns.
Our own @rachelcullen20 is forward to presenting at @gatesfoundation @FP2020Global @DFID_UK @UNFPA #HerFuture #FamilyPlanning event tomorrow
Todays #G20 discussion to include 'Shaping an interconnected world' progress on realizing the #SDGs Read aboutâ¦ https://t.co/c477Qgi4px
One of the worlds most urgent issues - water & sanitation #WASH - vital for #MNH & #sepsis preventionâ¦ https://t.co/N92Ux4dDJA
MamaYe news from Ghana
That’s a significant target, within just one of the aspirational Global Goals that were adopted at the UN General Assembly in September 2015. It is also a target that is integral to our work at E4A-MamaYe as we advocate for African leaders to ensure that no mother or baby is left behind.
These E4A-Mama Ye infographics summarise the evidence on the importance of blood for saving mothers and babies in sub-Saharan Africa.
This manual, produced by the World Health Organization, provides an evidence-based approach that community health workers can use to reduce prenatal and postnatal depression.