Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Hostname: page-component-848d4c4894-2pzkn Total loading time: 0 Render date: 2024-05-21T07:16:54.270Z Has data issue: false hasContentIssue false

Africa & the Middle East

from Part II - The Globalization of Prevention Science

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  21 January 2017

Moshe Israelashvili
Affiliation:
Tel-Aviv University
John L. Romano
Affiliation:
University of Minnesota
Get access
Type
Chapter
Information
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2016

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)

References

References

Adeokun, L., Okonkwo, P., & Ladipo, O. A. (2006). The stigmatization of people living with HIV/AIDS. In Adeyi, O., Kanki, P., Odutolu, O., & Idoko, J. A. (eds.), AIDS in Nigeria: A Nation on the Threshold. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, pp. 213–33.Google Scholar
Ajzen, I., & Madden, T. J. (1986). Prediction of goal-directed behaviour: attitudes, intentions, and perceived behavioral control. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 22: 453–74.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Akande, A., Adewuyi, M., Akande, T., & Adetoun, B. (2016). If one goes up one must come down: understanding gender and learning style – a non-western perspective. Social Indicators Research (USA): 1–13.Google Scholar
Akande, D., & Ollendick, T. H. (1997). Dimensions of fears in African children. (Unpublished paper). Virginia State University and Polytechnic, Blacksburg.Google Scholar
Akande, D., & Ross, M. W. (1994). Fears of AIDS/HIV in Nigerian students. Social Science & Medicine 38: 330–42.Google Scholar
Amuri, M., Mitchell, S., Cockcroft, A., & Andersson, N. (2011). Socio-economic status and HIV/AIDS stigma in Tanzania. AIDS Care: Psychological and Socio-medical Aspects of AIDS/HIV 23: 378–92.Google Scholar
Arrindell, W. A., Ross, M. W., Bridges, K. R., van Hout, W., Hofman, A., & Sanderman, R. (1989). Fear of AIDS: are there replicable, invariant questionnaire dimension? Advanced Behavior Research 11: 69115.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Arrindell, W. A., & van der Ende, J. (1986). Further evidence for cross-sample invariance of phobic factors: psychiatric impatient ratings on the Fear Survey Schedule III. Behavior Research Therapy 24: 289–97.Google Scholar
Awofeso, N. (2011). Leprosy control, public health paradigms and stigma. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Public Health 35: 911.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Bagozzi, R. P. (2003). Positive and negative emotions in organizations. In Cameron, K. S., Dutton, J. E., & Quinn, R. E. (eds.), Positive Organizational Scholarship: Foundations of a New Discipline. San Francisco, CA: Berrett-Koehler, pp. 176–93.Google Scholar
Bagozzi, R. P., Wong, N., & Yi, Y. (1999). The role of culture and gender in the relationship between positive and negative affect. Cognition and Emotion, 13: 641–72.Google Scholar
Baral, S. C., Karki, D. K., & Newell, J. (2007). Causes of stigma and discrimination associated with tuberculosis in Nepal: a qualitative study. BMC Public Health 7: 211–21.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Bastian, B., & Haslam, N. (2006). Psychological essentialism and stereotype endorsement. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 42: 228–35.Google Scholar
Bell, R. A., Molitor, F., & Flynn, N. M. (1999). Fear of AIDS: assessment and implications for promoting safer sex. AIDS and Behavior 3: 135–47. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1023/A:1025488007373Google Scholar
Bijnen, E. J., Van der Net, T. J., & Poortinga, Y. H. (1986). On cross-cultural comparative studies with the Eysenck Personality Questionnaire. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology 17: 316.Google Scholar
Boyle, G. J. (1984). Reliability and validity of Izard’s Differential Emotions Scale. Personality 56: 747–50.Google Scholar
Brown, L., Macintyre, K., & Trujillo, L. (2003). Interventions to reduce HIV/AIDS stigma: what have we learned? AIDS Education and Prevention 15: 4969.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Cattell, R. B., Balcar, K. R., Horn, J. L., & Nesselrode, J. R. (1969). Factor matching procedures: an improvement of the s index, with tables. Educational Psychology Measurement 29: 781–92.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Centers for Disease Control, Divisions of HIV/AIDS Prevention CDC semi-annual HIV/AIDS surveillance report 2011. www.cdc.gov/hiv/stats.htm.Google Scholar
Cooley, C. H. (1902). Human Nature and Social Order. New York: Scribner’s.Google Scholar
Decety, J., Echols, J., & Correll, J. (2009). The blame game: the effect of responsibility and social stigma on empathy for pain. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 22: 917–50.Google Scholar
Dlamini, P. S. (2007). Verbal and physical abuse and neglect as manifestations of HIV/AIDS stigma in five African countries. Public Health Nursing 24: 389–99.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Downing, M. J. (2008). The role of home in HIV/AIDS: a visual approach to understanding human–environment interactions in the context of long-term illness. Health & Place 14: 313–22.Google Scholar
Earnshaw, V. A., & Quinn, D. M. (2011). The impact of stigma in healthcare on people living with chronic illnesses. AIDS Care: Psychological and Socio-Medical Aspects of AIDS/HIV 23: 1645.Google Scholar
Eysenck, H. J., & Eysenck, S. B. G. (1983). Recent advances in the cross-cultural study of personality. In. Butcher, J. N., & Spielberger, C.D. (eds), Advances in Personality Assessment, vol. 2. Hillsdale, N.J.: Lawrence Erlbaum, pp. 4169.Google Scholar
Floyd, D. L., Prentice-Dunn, S., & Rogers, R. W. (2000). A meta-analysis of research on protection motivation theory. Journal of Applied Social Psychology 30: 407–29.Google Scholar
Frijda, N., & Jahoda, G. (1966). On the scope and methods of cross-cultural research. International Journal of Psychology 1: 109–27.Google Scholar
Garrett, R., Smith, J., Chiu, J., & Young, S.D. (2016). HIV/AIDS stigma among a sample of primarily African-American and Latino men who have sex with men social media users. AIDS Care 28(6): 731–5. doi: 10.1080/09540121.2016.1146395Google Scholar
Gibbons, J. L., & Ashdown, B. K. (2010). Ethnic identification, attitudes, and group relations in Guatemala. Psychology 1: 116–27.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Godlonton, S., & Thornton, R. (2012). Peers effect in learning HIV results. Journal of Developmental Economics 97: 118–27.Google Scholar
Goffman, E. (1963). Stigma: Notes on the Management of Spoiled Identity. New York: Simon and Schuster.Google Scholar
Herek, G. M, & Capitanio, J. P. (1998). Symbolic prejudice or fear of infection? A functional analysis of AIDS-related stigma among heterosexual. Basic Applied Social Psychology 20: 230–41.Google Scholar
Ingman, K. A., Ollendick, T. H., & Akande, A. (1999). Cross-cultural aspects of fears in African children and adolescents. Behavior Research and Therapy 37: 337–45.Google Scholar
Janz, N. K., & Becker, M. H. (1984). The health belief model: a decade later. Health Education Quarterly 11: 147.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Jurgensen, M. (2013). Effects of home-based voluntary counselling and testing on HIV-related stigma: findings from a cluster-randomized trial in Zambia. Social Science & Medicine 81: 1625.Google Scholar
Kalipeni, E. (2012). HIV/AIDS in women: stigma, and gender empowerment. Malawi. Future Medicine 2: 142–53.Google Scholar
Link, R. N., Feingold, A. R., Charap, M. H., Freeman, K., & Shevlov, S. P. (1988). Concerns of medical and pediatric house officers about acquiring AIDS from the patients. American Journal of Public Health 78: 455–9.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Markowitz, F. E. (2005). Sociological models of mental illness stigma: progress and prospects. In Corrigan, P. (ed.), On the Stigma of Mental Illness, Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, pp. 129–44.Google Scholar
Marsh, H. W., Relich, J. D., & Smith, I. D. (1983). Self-concept: the construct validity of interpretations based upon the SDQ. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 45: 173–87.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Neal, J., Nemser, B., Cumming, R., Lelerai, E. Amor, Y. B., & Pronyk, P. (2012). HIV attitudes, awareness and testing among older adults in Africa. AIDS and Behavior 50: 663–8.Google Scholar
Novick, A. (1997). Stigma and AIDS: three layers of damage. Journal of the Gay and Lesbian Medical Association 1: 5360.Google Scholar
Ollendick, T. H., Yang, B., King, N. J., Dong, Q., & Akande, A. (1996). Fears in American, Australian, Chinese and African children. Journal of Child Psychology & Psychiatry 37: 213–20.Google Scholar
Oranyan, B. A. A. (2005). Words of encouragement. (Unpublished manuscript), DTS Institute.Google Scholar
Parker, R., & Aggleton, P. (2003). HIV and AIDS-related stigma and discrimination: a conceptual framework and implications for action. Social Science & Medicine 57: 1324.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Piot, P., Bartos, M., Ghys, P. D., Walker, N., & Schwartlander, B. (2002). The global impact of HIV/AIDS. Nature 410 (April 14): 968–73.Google Scholar
Polansky, M., Teti, M., Chengappa, R., & Aaron, E. (2015). Risk and protective factors for HIV self-disclosure among poor African-American women living with HIV/AIDS. Issues in Mental Health Nursing 36: 171–81.Google Scholar
Pryor, J. B., & Reeder, J. D. (1993). Collective and independent representation of HIV/AIDS stigma. In Pryor, J. B., & Reeder, G. D. (eds), The Social Psychology of HIV Infection. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, pp. 263–86.Google Scholar
Ramjee, G., & Daniels, B. (2013). Women and HIV in sub-Saharan Africa. AIDS Research and Therapy 10: 30. doi: doi.org/10.1186/1742–6405-10–30CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Rao, D., Angell, B., Lam, C., & Corrigan, P. (2008). Stigma in the workplace: employer attitudes about people with HIV in Beijing, Hong Kong, and Chicago. Social Science & Medicine 67: 1541–9. doi; 10.1016/j.socscimed. 2008.07.024Google Scholar
Rosenberg, M. J., & Hovland, C. I. (1960). Cognitive, affective, and behavioral components of attitudes. In Hovland, C. I., & Rosenberg, M. J. (eds.), Attitude Organization and Change: An Analysis of Consistency among Attitude Components. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, pp. 114.Google Scholar
Ross, M. W., & Hunter, C. E. (1992). Replication of the factor structure of the Fear of AIDS Schedule (FAIDSS) across samples. Psychology and Health 6: 3944.Google Scholar
Rusch, N., Angermeyer, M., & Corrigan, P. (2005). Mental illness stigma: concepts, consequences, and initiative to reduce stigma. European Psychiatry 20: 529–39.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Russel, J. A. (1994). Is there universal recognition of emotion from facial expression? A review of the cross-cultural studies. Psychological Bulletin 115: 102–41.Google Scholar
Sabone, M. B. (2015). The dynamics, dilemmas and complexities of AIDS: the cultural context of Botswana. Issues in Mental Health Nursing 36: 118–26.Google Scholar
Sandelowski, M., Barrosso, J., & Volls, C. I. (2009). Gender, race/ethnicity, and social class in research reports on stigma in HIV-positive women. Health Care for Women International 30: 273–88.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schulze, B., & Angermeyer, M. C. (2003). Subjective experience of stigma: a focus group study of schizophrenic patients, their relatives and mental health professionals. Social Science & Medicine 56: 299312.Google Scholar
Starks, T. J., Rendina, H. J., Breslow, A. S., Parsons, J. T., & Golub, S. A. (2013). The psychological cost of anticipating HIV stigma for HIV-negative gay and bisexual men. AIDS and Behavior 17: 2732–41. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10461-013–0425-0Google Scholar
Thorpe, R. D. (2009). “Doing” chronic illness? Complementary medicine use among people living with HIV/AIDS in Australia. Sociology of Health & Illness 31: 375–89. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1467–9566.2008.01137.xGoogle Scholar
Tsai, A. C., & Venkataramani, A. S. (2015). The causal effect of education on HIV stigma in Uganda: evidence from a natural experiment. Social Science & Medicine 142: 3746.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
UNAIDS (2010). Report on the Global AIDS Epidemic: a UNAIDS 12th anniversary special edition. data.unaids.org/[ub/GlobalReport/2010/2010_CH02_en.pdf)Google Scholar
Walkey, F. H., & McCormick, I. A. (1985). FACTOREP: a Pascal program to examine factor replications. Educational Psychology Measurement 45: 147–50.Google Scholar
Wolpe, J., & Lang, P. J. (1977). Manual for the Fear Survey Schedule, San Diego, CA: Educational and Industrial Testing Service.Google Scholar
Yeboah, I. E. A. (2007). HIV/AIDS and the construction of sub-Saharan Africa: heuristic lessons from the social sciences for policy. Social Sciences & Medicine 64: 1128–50.Google Scholar

References

Abel, R. M., & Friedman, H. A. (2009). Israeli school and community response to war trauma: a review of selected literature. School Psychology International 30: 265–81. doi: 10.1177/0143034309106493Google Scholar
Abelin, T. (2006). Legal measures in support of prevention in Switzerland. Journal of Public Health Policy 27: 355–65. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1057/palgrave.jphp.3200093CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Andriessen, K. (2007). Two further comments on Durkheim’s Le Suicide. Crisis: The Journal of Crisis Intervention and Suicide Prevention 28: 44–5. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1027/0227–5910.28.1.44CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Barzilay, S., Feldman, D., Snir, A., Apter, A., Carli, V., Hoven, C. W., & Wasserman, D. (2015). The interpersonal theory of suicide and adolescent suicidal behavior. Journal of Affective Disorders 183: 6874. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jad.2015.04.047Google Scholar
Bentel, D. R. & Smith, D. E. (1971). Drug abuse in combat: the crisis of drugs and addiction among American troops in Vietnam. Journal of Psychedelic Drugs 4: 118–22.Google Scholar
Botvin, G. J., & Griffin, K. W. (2004). Life skills training: empirical findings and future directions. Journal of Primary Prevention 25: 211–32. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1023/B:JOPP.0000042391.58573.5bGoogle Scholar
Bradley, R. H., & Gilkey, B. (2002). The impact of the Home Instructional Program for Preschool Youngsters (HIPPY) on school performance in 3rd and 6th grades. Early Education and Development 13: 301–11. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1207/s15566935eed1303_4CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, A., & Lee, J. (2014). School performance in elementary, middle, and high school: a comparison of children based on HIPPY participation during the preschool years. School Community Journal 24: 83106.Google Scholar
Bruhn, A. L., Hirsch, S. E., & Lloyd, J. W. (2015). Treatment integrity in school-wide programs: a review of the literature (1993–2012). Journal of Primary Prevention 36: 335–49. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10935-015–0400-9Google Scholar
Carmeli, A. (1999). Follow-up of preparation program effectiveness in supporting recruits to I.D.F. (Unpublished research report).Google Scholar
Cohen, Y. (1988). War and social integration: the effects of the Israeli–Arab conflict on Jewish emigration from Israel. American Sociological Review 53: 908–18.Google Scholar
Dar, Y., & Kimchi, S. (2000). Self perception of maturation following the military service (Hebrew). Megamot 40: 612–23.Google Scholar
Durkheim, E. (1897). Le Suicide: Étude de sociologie, Paris: Félix Alcan.Google Scholar
Fagan, A. A., & Hawkins, J. D. (2015). Enacting preventive interventions at the community level: the Communities that Care Prevention System. In Scheier, L. M. (ed.), Handbook of Adolescent Drug Use Prevention: Research, Intervention Strategies, and Practice. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, pp. 343–60. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1037/14550-020Google Scholar
IADA (Israel Anti-Drugs & Alcohol Authority) (2015). Prevention guidelines. www.antidrugs.org.il/template/default.aspx?catid=395Google Scholar
Israelashvili, M. (1999). Adolescents’ help-seeking behaviour in times of community crisis. International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling 21: 8796.Google Scholar
Israelashvili, M. (2011). The paradox of realism in exposing students to ex-addict. Paper presented in EUSPR Conference, Lisbon, Portugal.Google Scholar
Israelashvili, M. (2005). Staying normal in an abnormal world: reflections on mental health counseling from an Israeli point of view. Journal of Mental Health Counseling 27: 238–47.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Israelashvili, M. (2015a). School mental health in Israel: background, services and challenges. In Kutcher, S., Weist, M., & Wei, Y. (eds.), School Mental Health: Global Challenges and Opportunities. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, pp. 125–38.Google Scholar
Israelashvili, M. (2015b). The unspoken shift from quality to quantity standards in substance use(r) treatment and prevention: a challenge to unfinished intervention business. Substance Use & Misuse 50: 1079–82.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Israelashvili, M. (2006). The school-to-army transition: interventions for high-school students and their families. In Buchwald, P. (ed.), Stress and Anxiety: Application to Health, Community, Work Place, and Education. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge Scholar Press Ltd., pp. 325–46.Google Scholar
Israelashvili, M., & Benjamin, B. A. (2009). Context and diversity in the provision of counseling services in Israel. In Heppner, P., Ægisdóttir, S., Leung, A., Norsworthy, K., & Greenstein, L. (eds.), Handbook of Cross-Cultural Counseling: Cultural Assumptions and Practices Worldwide. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage, pp. 449–64.Google Scholar
Israelashvili, M., & Karisa, L. (2014). Occupational preferences during the military compulsory enlistment: a comparison between new recruits and released soldiers. Research Report, Tel Aviv University.Google Scholar
Israelashvili, M., & Taubamn, O. (1997). Adolescents’ preparation for military service: a preliminary evaluation. Megamot 38: 408–20.Google Scholar
Israelashvili, M., & Wegman-Rozi, O. (2007). Effectiveness of preparing 12th graders for mandatory military service. Military Psychology 19: 175–96.Google Scholar
Khan, A. (2012). Psychological makeup of a Pakistani Muslim suicide bomber: an observation-based perspective. International Journal of Cultic Studies 3: 2534.Google Scholar
Kilburn, M. R., & Cannon, J. S. (2015). Home visiting start-up: lessons learned from program replication in New Mexico. Journal of Primary Prevention 36: 275–9. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10935-015–0392-5Google Scholar
Kimmerling, B. (1974). Anomie and integration in Israeli society and the salience of the Israeli–Arab conflict. Studies in Comparative International Development 9: 6489.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Liblich, A. (1990). Transition to adulthood during compulsory service in the I.D.F. In Benyamini, K., Dolev, A., Amir, M., Cohen, E., & Schlesinger, I. M. (eds.), Theory and Application in Psychology (Hebrew). Jerusalem: Magnes Press, pp. 271–82.Google Scholar
Mayseless, O. (1993). Attitudes toward military service among Israeli youth. In Ashkenazy, D. (ed.), The Military in the Service of Society and Democracy. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, pp. 32–5.Google Scholar
Meichenbaum, D. (1993). Stress inoculation training: a twenty-year update. In Woolfolk, R. L., & Lehre, P. M. (eds.), Principles and Practice of Stress Management. New York: Guilford Press, pp. 373406.Google Scholar
Milat, A. J., King, L., Bauman, A. E., & Redman, S. (2013). The concept of scalability: increasing the scale and potential adoption of health promotion interventions into policy and practice. Health Promotion International 28: 285–98. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1093/heapro/dar097Google Scholar
Nakash, O., Razon, L., & Levav, Y. (2015). Primary mental health prevention themes in published research and academic programs in Israel. Israel Journal of Health Policy Research 4: 3. doi: 10.1186/2045–4015-4-3Google Scholar
Nievar, A. M., Jacobson, A., Chen, Q., Johnson, U., & Dier, S. (2011). Impact of HIPPY on home learning environments of Latino families. Early Childhood Research Quarterly 26: 268–77.Google Scholar
Novaco, R. W., Cook, T. M., & Sarson, I. G. (1983). Military recruit training. In Meichenbaum, D., & Jaremko, M. (eds.), Stress Prevention and Management. New York: Plenum, pp. 377419.Google Scholar
Oesterle, S., Hawkins, J. D., Kuklinski, M. R., Fagan, A. A., Fleming, C., Rhew, I. C., & Catalano, R. F. (2015). Effects of communities that care on males’ and females’ drug use and delinquency 9 years after baseline in a community-randomized trial. American Journal of Community Psychology 56: 217–28. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10464-015–9749-4Google Scholar
Orbach, I. (2003). Suicide prevention for adolescents. In King, R. A. & Apter, A. (eds.), Suicide in Children and Adolescents. New York: Cambridge University Press, pp. 227–50.Google Scholar
Perry, S., & Hasisi, B. (2015). Rational choice rewards and the jihadist suicide bomber. Terrorism and Political Violence 27: 5380. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1080/09546553.2014.962991CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Price, J. I., & Bohara, A. K. (2013). Maternal health care amid political unrest: the effect of armed conflict on antenatal care utilization in Nepal. Health Policy and Planning 28: 309–19. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1093/heapol/czs062Google Scholar
Raviv, A., & Weiner, I. (1995). Why don’t they like us? Psychologists’ public image in Israel during the Persian Gulf War. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice 26: 8894.Google Scholar
Romano, J. L. (2015). Prevention Psychology: Enhancing Personal and Social Well-Being. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1037/14442-008Google Scholar
Ryabov, I. (2015). Relation of peer effects and school climate to substance use among Asian American adolescents. Journal of Adolescence 42: 115–27. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.adolescence.2015.04.007Google Scholar
Senor, D., & Singer, S. (2009). Start-Up Nation: The Story of Israel’s Economic Miracle. New York: Twelve.Google Scholar
Sheppard, C. S., Golonka, M., & Costanzo, P. R. (2012). Evaluating the impact of a substance use intervention program on the peer status and influence of adolescent peer leaders. Prevention Science 13: 7585. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11121-011–0248-zCrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Sucaldito, N. L., Tayag, E. A., Roces, M. C. R., Malison, M. D., Robie, B. D., & Howze, E. H. (2014). The Philippines Field Management Training Program (FMTP): strengthening management capacity in a decentralized public health system. International Journal of Public Health 59: 897903. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1007/s00038-014–0603-5Google Scholar
Tatar, M. (2001). Comparing adolescents’ considerations for self-referral and counsellors’ perceptions of these considerations: an exploratory study. Journal of Adolescence 24: 171–81.Google Scholar
van Weel, C., Roberts, R., De Maeseneer, J., & van der Velden, K. (2011). Public health: profession, health system, government control. Lancet 378: 468–9. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1016/S0140-6736(11)60275-4Google Scholar
Wang, B., Stanton, B., Lunn, S., Rolle, G., Poitier, M., Adderley, R., … Deveaux, L. (2016). The impact of teachers’ modifications of an evidenced-based HIV prevention intervention on program outcomes. Prevention Science 17: 122–33. doi: dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11121-015–0592-5Google Scholar

References

Abiodun, O., Sotunsa, J., Ani, F., & Jaiyesimi, E. (2014). Knowledge of HIV/AIDS and predictors of uptake of HIV counseling and testing among undergraduate students of a privately owned university in Nigeria. BMC Research Notes 7(1): 639.Google Scholar
Allen, T., & Heald, S. (2004). HIV/AIDS policy in Africa: what has worked in Uganda and what has failed in Botswana? Journal of International Development 16(8): 1141–54.Google Scholar
Anderson, J. E., Kann, L., Holtzman, D., Arday, S., Truman, B., & Kolbe, L. (1990). HIV/AIDS knowledge and sexual behavior among high school students. Family Planning Perspectives 22: 252–5.Google Scholar
Baeten, J. M., Donnell, D., Ndase, P., Mugo, N. R., Campbell, J. D., Wangisi, J., … & Celum, C. (2012). Antiretroviral prophylaxis for HIV prevention in heterosexual men and women. New England Journal of Medicine 367: 399410. doi: 10.1056/NEJMoa1108524Google Scholar
Bekalu, M. A., & Eggermont, S. (2014). Media use and HIV/AIDS knowledge: a knowledge gap perspective. Health Promotion International 29(4): 739–50. doi: 10.1093/heapro/dat030dat030Google Scholar
Cohen, M. S., Chen, Y. Q., McCauley, M., Gamble, T., Hosseinipour, M. C., Kumarasamy, N., & … Fleming, T. R. (2011). Prevention of HIV-1 infection with early antiretroviral therapy. New England Journal of Medicine 365: 493505. doi: 10.1056/NEJMoa1105243Google Scholar
Department of HIV/AIDS Prevention and Care, Ministry of Health (2012). MASA ARV Programme. www.hiv.gov.bw/content/masa-arv-programmeGoogle Scholar
Elford, J., Bucher, H. C., Rawstorne, P., Fogarty, A., Van de Ven, P., kippax, S., Ekstrand, M., Bharat, S., Ramakrishna, J., Simbayi, L. C., & Kalichman, S. C. (2005). International perspectives. In Kalichman, S. C. (ed.), Positive Prevention: Reducing HIV Transmission among People Living with HIV/AIDS. New York: Kluwer Academic/Plenum, pp. 245–77.Google Scholar
Gerson, M. (2014). Progress, still deep challenges on AIDS. Indianapolis Star, December 3, p. A11.Google Scholar
Grant, R. M., Lama, J. R., Anderson, P. L., McMahan, V., Liu, A. Y., Vargas, L., … & Glidden, D. V. (2010). Preexposure chemoprophylaxis for HIV prevention in men who have sex with men. New England Journal of Medicine 27: 2587–99.Google Scholar
Haberer, J., Baeten, J., Campbell, J., Wangisi, J., Katabira, E., Ronald, A., &… Bangsberg, D. (2013). Adherence to antiretroviral prophylaxis for HIV prevention: a substudy cohort within a clinical trial of serodiscordant couples in East Africa. Plos Medicine 10 (9).Google Scholar
Hanemann, U., (2005). Literacy in Botswana. Hamburg: UNESCO Institute of Education. unesdoc.unesco.org/images/0014/001460/146005e.pdfGoogle Scholar
Hinkin, C., Barclay, T., Castellon, S., Levine, A., Durvasula, R., Marion, S., … & Longshore, D. (2007). Drug use and medication adherence among HIV-1 infected individuals. AIDS & Behavior 11(2): 185–94.Google Scholar
Jennings, C. (1988). Understanding and Preventing AIDS: A Book for Everyone. Health Alert Press.Google Scholar
Jennings, C. (2012). HIV-AIDS in South Africa: The Facts and Fiction. Hudson, NH: Health Alert Communications.Google Scholar
Kalichman, S. C., Rompa, D., & Cage, M. (2005). Group intervention to reduce HIV transmission risk behavior among persons living with HIV/AIDS. Behavior Modification 29(2): 256–85.Google Scholar
Kanekar, A. S. (2011). HIV/AIDS counseling skills and strategies: can testing and counseling curb the epidemic? International Journal of Preventive Medicine 2(1): 10.Google Scholar
Kanters, S., Mills, E. J., Thorlund, K., Bucher, H. C., & Ioannidis, J. A. (2014). Antiretroviral therapy for initial human immunodeficiency virus/AIDS treatment: critical appraisal of the evidence from over 100 randomized trials and 400 systematic reviews and meta analyses. Clinical Microbiology and Infection 20(2): 114–22. doi: 10.1111/1469 0691.12475Google Scholar
Kirby, D. (2007). Abstinence, sex, and STD/HIV education programs for teens: their impact on sexual behavior, pregnancy, and sexually transmitted disease. Annual Review of Sex Research 18: 143–77.Google Scholar
Levers, L. L. (2006). Traditional healing as indigenous knowledge: its relevance to HIV/AIDS in southern Africa and the implications for counselors. Journal of Psychology in Africa 16(1): 87100.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Logie, C., & Gadalla, T. M. (2009). Meta-analysis of health and demographic correlates of stigma towards people living with HIV. AIDS Care 21(6): 742–53.Google Scholar
Luo, C., Akwara, P., Ngongo, N., Doughty, P., Gass, R., Ekpini, R., … & Hayashi, C. (2007). Global progress in PMTCT and paediatric HIV care and treatment in low-and middle income countries in 2004–2005. Reproductive Health Matters 15(30): 179–89.Google Scholar
Mahajan, A. P., Sayles, J. N., Patel, V. A., Remien, R. H., Ortiz, D., Szekeres, G., & Coates, T. J. (2008). Stigma in the HIV/AIDS epidemic: a review of the literature and recommendations for the way forward. AIDS (London, England) 22(Suppl 2): S67.Google Scholar
Mall, S., Middelkoop, K., Mark, D., Wood, R., & Bekker, L. G. (2013). Changing patterns in HIV/AIDS stigma and uptake of voluntary counselling and testing services: the results of two consecutive community surveys conducted in the Western Cape, South Africa. AIDS Care 25(2): 194201.Google Scholar
Marrazzo, J. M., del Rio, C., Holtgrave, D. R., Cohen, M. S., Kalichman, S. C., Mayer, K. H., & Benson, C. A. (2014). HIV prevention in clinical care settings: 2014 recommendations of the International Antiretroviral Society–USA Panel. JAMA, The Journal of the American Medical Association 312(4): 390409.Google Scholar
Matambo, S., Machakaire, E., Motswere-Chirwa, C., Legwaila, K., Letsholathebe, V., Dintwa, E., & Glenshaw, M. (2014). Quality assurance of prevention of mother-to-child transmission of HIV in Botswana. African Journal of Midwifery and Women’s Health 8: 130–3.Google Scholar
Merson, M. H., O'Malley, J., Serwadda, D., & Apisuk, C. (2008). The history and challenge of HIV prevention. Lancet 372(9637): 475–88.Google Scholar
Ministry of Health (2013). Botswana: AIDS Impact Survey IV (BAIS IV) 2013, Summary Results. Gaborone, Botswana: Statistics Botswana.Google Scholar
Murphy, E. M., Greene, M. E., Mihailovic, A., & Olupot-Olupot, P. (2006). Was the “ABC” approach (abstinence, being faithful, using condoms) responsible for Uganda's decline in HIV? PLoS Med 3(9): e379.Google Scholar
NACA (National AIDS Coordinating Agency) (2009). The Second National Strategic Framework for HIV and AIDS: 2010–2016. Gaborone, Botswana: NACA.Google Scholar
NACA (National AIDS Coordinating Agency) (2014). Botswana 2013 global AIDS response report. www.unaids.org/en/dataanalysis/knowyourresponse/countryprogressreports/2014c untries/BWA_narrative_report_2014Google Scholar
Palmisano, L., & Vella, S. (2011). A brief history of antiretroviral therapy of HIV infection: success and challenges. Annali Dell’istituto Superiore Di Sanita 47(1): 44–8. doi: 10.4415/ANN-11-01-10Google Scholar
Peltzer, K., & Ramlagan, S. (2011). Perceived stigma among patients receiving antiretroviral therapy: a prospective study in KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa. AIDS Care 23(1): 60–8.Google Scholar
Ogden, J., & Nyblade, L. (2005). Common at its core: HIV-related stigma across contexts. www.icrw.org/files/publications/Common-at-its-Core-HIV-Related-Stigma-Across-Contexts.pdfGoogle Scholar
Roland, M. E., Neilands, T. B., Krone, M. R., Katz, M. H., Franses, K., Grant, R. M., … & Martin, J. N. (2005). Seroconversion following nonoccupational postexposure prophylaxis against HIV. Clinical Infectious Diseases 41(10): 1507–13.Google Scholar
Rural HIV/AIDS Prevention Workgroup (2009). Tearing Down Fences: HIV/STD Prevention in Rural America. www.indiana.edu/~aids/TearingDownFencesBook.pdfGoogle Scholar
Schoorman, D., Baxley, T., Acosta, M. C., & Sena Sister, R. (2012). Critical pedagogy in HIV-AIDS education for a Maya immigrant community. Multicultural Perspectives 14(4): 194200. doi: 10.1080/15210960.2012.725317Google Scholar
Singh, S., Darroch, J. E., & Bankole, A. (2004). A, B and C in Uganda: the roles of abstinence, monogamy and condom use in HIV decline. Reproductive Health Matters 12(23): 129–35.Google Scholar
Statistics Botswana. (2013). Botswana AIDS Impact Survey IV (BAIS IV), 2013, Summary Results. Gaborone, Botswana: Republic of BotswanaGoogle Scholar
Stegling, C. (2004). Botswanas HIV/AIDS programme: a model for SADC? Development Update 5(3): 225–44.Google Scholar
Stockton, R., Nitza, A., Ntinda, K., & Ncube, P. (2015a). Counseling in Botswana. In Hohenshil, T. H., Amundson, N. E., & Niles, S. G. (eds.), Counseling around the World: An International Handbook. New York: Wiley, pp. 2130.Google Scholar
Stockton, R., Paul, T., Voils-Levenda, A., Robbins, M., Li, P., & Zaitsoff, A. (2015b). Counselors’ perceptions of HIV/AIDS counseling in Botswana: professional identity, practice, and training issues. International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling 37(2): 143–54.Google Scholar
Thigpen, M. C., Rose, C. E., Chillag, K. L., Buliva, E., Hart, C., Kebaabetswe, P. M., & … Brooks, J. T. (2012). Antiretroviral preexposure prophylaxis for heterosexual HIV transmission in Botswana. New England Journal of Medicine 367(5): 423–34.Google Scholar
Tun, W., Celentano, D. D., Vlahov, D., & Strathdee, S. A. (2003). Attitudes toward HIV treatments influence unsafe sexual and injection practices among injecting drug users. AIDS 17(13): 1953–62. doi: 10.1097/00002030-200309050-00014Google Scholar
Upton, R. L., & Dolan, E. M. (2011). Sterility and stigma in an era of HIV/AIDS: narratives of risk assessment among men and women in Botswana: original research article. African Journal of Reproductive Health 15(1): 95100.Google Scholar
Wamai, R. G., Morris, B. J., Bailis, S. A., Sokal, D., Klausner, J. D., Appleton, R., … & Banerjee, J. (2011). Male circumcision for HIV prevention: current evidence and implementation in sub-Saharan Africa. Journal of the International AIDS Society 14: 49.Google Scholar
Wolfe, W. R., Weiser, S. D., Bangsberg, D. R., Thior, I., Makhema, J. M., Dickinson, D. B., … & Marlink, R. G. (2006). Effects of HIV-related stigma among an early sample of patients receiving antiretroviral therapy in Botswana. AIDS Care 18(8): 931–3.Google Scholar
WHO (World Health Organization) (2011). New Global Strategy on HIV Set to Prevent Millions of Infections, Deaths. Geneva, Switzerland: World Health Organization. www.who.int/hiv/mediacentre/feature_story/hiv_strategy/en/Google Scholar

Save book to Kindle

To save this book to your Kindle, first ensure coreplatform@cambridge.org is added to your Approved Personal Document E-mail List under your Personal Document Settings on the Manage Your Content and Devices page of your Amazon account. Then enter the ‘name’ part of your Kindle email address below. Find out more about saving to your Kindle.

Note you can select to save to either the @free.kindle.com or @kindle.com variations. ‘@free.kindle.com’ emails are free but can only be saved to your device when it is connected to wi-fi. ‘@kindle.com’ emails can be delivered even when you are not connected to wi-fi, but note that service fees apply.

Find out more about the Kindle Personal Document Service.

Available formats
×

Save book to Dropbox

To save content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about saving content to Dropbox.

Available formats
×

Save book to Google Drive

To save content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about saving content to Google Drive.

Available formats
×