This report presents progress made after two years of implementation of the ESA Commitment (2013-2015). Significant progress has already been made thanks to concerted action by governments, civil society, and development partners at national and regional level. The data presented was obtained and validated through a multi-sectoral country reporting process as stipulated by the respective coordination mechanisms of the ESA Commitment.
The historic ESA commitment was endorsed at the 2013 ICASA Conference and has time- bound actions and targets that were agreed upon by member states. Countries that endorsed the commitment include Angola, Botswana, Burundi, DRC, Ethiopia, Kenya, Lesotho, Madagascar, Malawi, Mauritius, Mozambique, Namibia, Seychelles, South Africa, South Sudan, Swaziland, Tanzania, Uganda, Zambia and Zimbabwe.English | French | Portuguese
This report is a summary of progress since this landmark ESA Ministerial Commitment was made. It presents the priorities and progress made during the past 12 months at both national and regional levels with specific focus on the targets and accountability framework.English | French | Portuguese
This report is the summary of an in-depth Regional Report on comprehensive sexuality education and sexual reproductive health information and services for adolescents and young people in Eastern and Southern Africa. The statistics gathered for this report helped identify recommendations for the region and informed the development of ESA Commitment targets.English | French | Portuguese (Coming Soon)
Recognizing the realities of young adolescent girls’ and boys’ lives—and particularly their need to know about their bodies and their sexual rights and responsibilities—is crucial for building the foundations of a safe passage through adolescence into adulthood.English | French | Portuguese
This is a practical resource for curriculum development, particularly in the areas of gender, sexuality, and HIV. The ultimate goal of It’s All One Curriculum is to develop the capacity of young people to enjoy —and advocate for their rights to— dignity, equality, and responsible, satisfying, and healthy sexual lives.English | French
As important as what information is taught is how we teach it. The most effective methods for teaching about sexuality, HIV, gender, and rights are participatory, learner-centered educational methods. Indeed, such methods help prepare young people for living —and promote their health and happiness— in a complex and changing world.English | French
This document guides UNFPA’s support to governments and other partners as CSE programmes, both in and out of school, are designed, implemented and evaluated. Building on current standards, it outlines steps to identify priorities, implement actions and evaluate outcomes.English | French