Reproductive and Child Health Phase II RCH-II
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Reproductive and Child Health Phase II RCH-II

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Reproductive and Child Health Phase II RCH-II

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1. Reproductive and Child Health Phase II (RCH-II) Dr. Rakesh Kumar PG Com. Medicine

2. Situation in India High Maternal Mortality- 100,000 maternal deaths occurs annually High Child Mortality -2.1 million deaths annually Unmet demand for contraception Increasing concern over Adolescent health, Urban slums Tribal health Rural-urban / Interstate variation

3. Milestones in MCH care 1951 ?Family Planning Programme India first country to launch 1961 ? Department Of Family Planning Created 1985 - Universal Immunization Programme 1992 ? Child Survival & Safe Motherhood Programme Integration of family planning , child survial, maternal strategies 1997 ? RCH Programme Phase-1 Target free approach Decentralised planning, Client-centred, quality-oriented, reproductive health approach Till 1977 the major health activity was family planning which was changed into Family welfare programme with Maternal and Child Health becoming an integral part of family planning programme with the vision that reduction in birth rate has a direct relationship with reduction in infant and child mortality.Till 1977 the major health activity was family planning which was changed into Family welfare programme with Maternal and Child Health becoming an integral part of family planning programme with the vision that reduction in birth rate has a direct relationship with reduction in infant and child mortality.

4. RCH - II Launched on 1st April 2005 Vision: To bring about outcomes as envisioned in the Millennium Development Goals, the National Population Policy 2000 (NPP 2000), and the National Health Policy 2002 Minimizing the regional variations in the areas of RCH Population stabilization through an integrated, focused, participatory programme The RCH-II, a flagship programme of the Government of India on Reproductive and Child Health, was launched in April 2005 under NRHM. This programme has been reoriented and revitalised to give a pro-outcome and pro-poor focus. It aims at reducing the Maternal Mortality Ratio, the Infant Mortality Rate and Total Fertility RateThe RCH-II, a flagship programme of the Government of India on Reproductive and Child Health, was launched in April 2005 under NRHM. This programme has been reoriented and revitalised to give a pro-outcome and pro-poor focus. It aims at reducing the Maternal Mortality Ratio, the Infant Mortality Rate and Total Fertility Rate

5. Components of RCH-II

6. Maternal Health

7. Maternal Health Component Essential Obstetric care Emergency obstetric care Safe abortion services Prevention & control of RTI /STDs

8. ?NISHCHAY?- Pregnancy detection kit Services for early detection of pregnancy Surveys indicate availability of pregnancy detection kits (NISHCHAY) with peripheral health functionaries ASHAs performed over 82 percent of tests themselves The Ministry of Health and Family Welfare (MOHFW), GOI, through National Rural Health Mission (NRHM) has introduced rapid home pregnancy test kits (Nishchay). Taking a holistic view of the concept, Nishchay is not a program for the promotion of the pregnancy test kit alone, but is an entry point to RCH and family planning services for women seeking quality and assured RCH and FP services. Key issues addressed by Nishchay are: Low percent of women starting ANC in first trimester due to late pregnancy detection Contraceptive provisioning (IUD/Pill) not started after ruling out pregnancy High unsafe abortions due to late detection of pregnancy Nishchay pregnancy test kits are made available free of cost to all women in rural areas through the ASHAs, thus reaching out to women, who would otherwise have to travel great distances to confirm a pregnancy HLFPPT undertook a phased Nishchay launch in all the States and UTs of the country. The states have been classified into High, Medium and Low priority groups based on the NFHS-3 data on birthrate and institutional deliveries. The key objectives of the program are: community awareness about Home Based Pregnancy Test Card and RCH services increased utilization of RCH and FP services To achieve these objectives, HLFPPT developed a two tiered training system, wherein Master Trainers were trained at the Block level, who in turn trained the ASHAs ? HLFPPT developed the exclusive training kits for the Master Trainers and ASHAs. In phase I, 11 high priority states, namely U.P., Bihar, Jharkhand, Orissa, M.P., Rajasthan, Uttarakhand, Assam, Meghalaya, Nagaland and Chattisgarh were covered ? a total of around 5 lakh ASHAs were trained by 856 Master Trainers, supported by 256 NGO partners. The Master Trainers kit comprised of a Flip Chart and Facilitator?s Guide while the ASHAs were given an elaborate training kit comprising of Demo Card, ASHA Booklet, Flex Signboard, Pen, Posters along with the PTC kits. The Ministry of Health and Family Welfare (MOHFW), GOI, through National Rural Health Mission (NRHM) has introduced rapid home pregnancy test kits (Nishchay). Taking a holistic view of the concept, Nishchay is not a program for the promotion of the pregnancy test kit alone, but is an entry point to RCH and family planning services for women seeking quality and assured RCH and FP services. Key issues addressed by Nishchay are: Low percent of women starting ANC in first trimester due to late pregnancy detection Contraceptive provisioning (IUD/Pill) not started after ruling out pregnancy High unsafe abortions due to late detection of pregnancy Nishchay pregnancy test kits are made available free of cost to all women in rural areas through the ASHAs, thus reaching out to women, who would otherwise have to travel great distances to confirm a pregnancy HLFPPT undertook a phased Nishchay launch in all the States and UTs of the country. The states have been classified into High, Medium and Low priority groups based on the NFHS-3 data on birthrate and institutional deliveries. The key objectives of the program are: community awareness about Home Based Pregnancy Test Card and RCH services increased utilization of RCH and FP services To achieve these objectives, HLFPPT developed a two tiered training system, wherein Master Trainers were trained at the Block level, who in turn trained the ASHAs ? HLFPPT developed the exclusive training kits for the Master Trainers and ASHAs. In phase I, 11 high priority states, namely U.P., Bihar, Jharkhand, Orissa, M.P., Rajasthan, Uttarakhand, Assam, Meghalaya, Nagaland and Chattisgarh were covered ? a total of around 5 lakh ASHAs were trained by 856 Master Trainers, supported by 256 NGO partners. The Master Trainers kit comprised of a Flip Chart and Facilitator?s Guide while the ASHAs were given an elaborate training kit comprising of Demo Card, ASHA Booklet, Flex Signboard, Pen, Posters along with the PTC kits.

9. Skilled Birth Attendance Skilled Birth Attendant Reorienting Medical Officers Preservice & inservice training for SNs/LHVs/ANMs Enabling Environment Operationalising SCs/ PHCs/CHCs/FRUs for skilled attendance at birth.(Enabling Environment) Policy decisions- ANMs granted permission to use drugs for managing PPH to use drugs in emergency situations before referral to perform basic procedures at community level in emergency situations MisoprostolMisoprostol

10. 24?7 Hours PHCs & CHCs Aim: -To promote institutional deliveries -To provide the round the clock deliveries facility at health centres 50% of PHC will be upgraded to provide essential and basic emergency obstetrics care All upgraded CHC to act as FRU to provide comprehensive obstetric care Status ? Target set for 2010 52% of targeted PHCs have been strengthened to provide 24-hour services 74% of targeted CHC?s have been operationalised as First Referral Units (FRUs) Considerable variation in delivery and quality of services Only 39% of FRUs and 44% of 24/7 PHCs meet all essential criteria Across states, number of c-sections per month at FRUs range from 280 to less than 4 Number of deliveries per month in 24/7 PHCs varies from 89 to 3 BasicEmOC Parenteral A/B Parent.Oxytocics Anticonvulsants Digital removal of POC MRP Assisted vaginal delivery Comp.EmOC All functions of BasicEmOC + Cs sections Blood transfusion BasicEmOC Parenteral A/B Parent.Oxytocics Anticonvulsants Digital removal of POC MRP Assisted vaginal delivery Comp.EmOC All functions of BasicEmOC + Cs sections Blood transfusion

11. Operationalisation of FRUs All CHCs , Sub district hospital will upgraded and operationalised as FRUs All FRUs are should provide following services: 24 hour delivery services including normal & assisted deliveries Emergency obstetric care includes surgical intervention ?Caesarian Section New born care Emergency care of sick children Full range of family planning services ?Laparoscopic Safe abortion services Treatment of RTI /STI Blood storage facility Essential laboratory services Referral transport services the Drugs and Cosmetics Act have been amended and guidelines for these Blood Storage Centers (BSCs), have been prepared and disseminated to the Statesthe Drugs and Cosmetics Act have been amended and guidelines for these Blood Storage Centers (BSCs), have been prepared and disseminated to the States

12. Strengthening referral System Time is an important factor for obstetric emergencies. During RCH I ? funds were given to Panchayats for providing assistance to poor people ----- no active involvement of Panchayats. In RCH II : Through involvement of VHNSC Referral transport systems, in general have been given emphasis across states; Madhya Pradesh and Gujarat has widespread availability and use of the Janani Express Yojana. Time is an important factor for obstetric emergencies. Women who undergo deliveries at home and develop complications often find it difficult to be transported to a referral unit. Under the current RCH Programme Provision has been made to assist women from indigent families in 25% of the sub-centre in selected States to provide a lump sum corpus fund to Panchayat through District Family Welfare Officers. Since 2000-2001, the scheme has been extended to all the States and UTs. Rs.595.65 lakhs have been released 16 States based on the proposals received from them. Three Delays Responsible for Maternal Deaths Delay in deciding to seek care (Individual & family) Lack of understanding of complications Gender issues, Low status of women Socio-cultural barriers to seeking care Poor economic conditions of the family Delay in reaching care ( Community & System) Lack or underutilization of transport funds Non availability of referral transport in remote places Lack of communication network Delay in receiving care (System) Poor facilities, personnel and Supplies Poorly trained personnel with indifferent attitude Time is an important factor for obstetric emergencies. Women who undergo deliveries at home and develop complications often find it difficult to be transported to a referral unit. Under the current RCH Programme Provision has been made to assist women from indigent families in 25% of the sub-centre in selected States to provide a lump sum corpus fund to Panchayat through District Family Welfare Officers. Since 2000-2001, the scheme has been extended to all the States and UTs. Rs.595.65 lakhs have been released 16 States based on the proposals received from them. Three Delays Responsible for Maternal Deaths Delay in deciding to seek care (Individual & family) Lack of understanding of complications Gender issues, Low status of women Socio-cultural barriers to seeking care Poor economic conditions of the family Delay in reaching care ( Community & System) Lack or underutilization of transport funds Non availability of referral transport in remote places Lack of communication network Delay in receiving care (System) Poor facilities, personnel and Supplies Poorly trained personnel with indifferent attitude

13. New initiatives taken under RCH II Training of MBBS doctors in anesthetic skills for emergency obstetric care for 18 weeks Training of MBBS doctors in emergency obestetrics skills like caesarean section for emergency obstetric care for 16 weeks Setting up a blood storage centres at FRUs according to of India guidelines. Vandematram Scheme ? a Public private partnership Launched on 9th Feb. 2004 A Public Private Partnership with the involvement of Federation of Obstetric and Gynachological Society of India and Private Clinics. Aim : To involve and utilize the vast resources of specialists/ trained workforce available in the private sector The scheme intends to provide free antenatal and postnatal check, counseling on nutrition, breastfeeding, spacing of birth etc. Any OBG specialist, maternity/Nursing home, and any lady doctor/MBBS doctor providing safe motherhood services can join the scheme Enrolled ?Vandematram? doctors will display ?Vandematram? logo in their clinic Iron and Folic Acid Tablets, oral pills, TT injections etc. will be provided for free distributions to beneficiaries Launched on 9th Feb. 2004 A Public Private Partnership with the involvement of Federation of Obstetric and Gynachological Society of India and Private Clinics. Aim : To involve and utilize the vast resources of specialists/ trained workforce available in the private sector The scheme intends to provide free antenatal and postnatal check, counseling on nutrition, breastfeeding, spacing of birth etc. Any OBG specialist, maternity/Nursing home, and any lady doctor/MBBS doctor providing safe motherhood services can join the scheme Enrolled ?Vandematram? doctors will display ?Vandematram? logo in their clinic Iron and Folic Acid Tablets, oral pills, TT injections etc. will be provided for free distributions to beneficiaries

14. Janani Suraksha Yojana Modified The National Maternity Benefit scheme on 12th April 2005 100 % centrally sponsored scheme Promotes institutional delivery among poor pregnant women Cash assistance with institutional care during ANC, Delivery & PNC Benefit given to female age 19 & above (urban & rural) , up to first 2 live births & in low performing states up to 3 live births. Special dispensation for 10 states with low institutional delivery ( LPS) ASHA- Link between beneficiary & govt.in LPS?other states are HPS Acheivement: from a modest beginning of 7.39 lakh beneficiaries in 2005-06, the number has risen ten-fold to 73.29 lakh beneficiaries in 2007-08

15. Safe Abortion Services Increasing access to safe abortion services by popularizing manual vacuum aspiration (MVA) technique at PHC level for early pregnancy Aim: To reduce maternal mortality & morbidity from unsafe abortion. Assistance from central government is in the form of training of manpower, supply of MTP equipment, Provision for engaging doctors trained in MTP to visits PHCs on fixed dates to perform MTP Aim: To reduce maternal mortality & morbidity from unsafe abortion. Assistance from central government is in the form of training of manpower, supply of MTP equipment, Provision for engaging doctors trained in MTP to visits PHCs on fixed dates to perform MTP

17. Key Strategies Increase coverage of skilled care at birth for newborns in conjunction with maternal care - Pre-service IMNCI is underway in 62 medical colleges Implement a comprehensive IMNCI approach - a newborn and child health package of preventive, promotive and curative Currently being implemented in 193 out of 612 districts Navjaat Shishu Suraksha Karyakram Introduction of Hepatitis-B Vaccine in routine immunization Neonatal & Child Health component BASIC NEWBORN CARE AND RESUSCITATION PROGRAM TRAINING MANUAL Immunization programmes aim to reduce mortality and morbidity due to vaccine preventable diseases (VPDs). Following the successful global eradication of smallpox in 1975 through effective vaccination programmes and strengthened surveillance, the Expanded Programme on Immunization (EPI) was launched in India in 1978 to control other VPDs. Initially, six diseases were selected: diphtheria, pertussis, tetanus, poliomyelitis, typhoid and childhood tuberculosis. The aim was to cover 80% of all infants.? Subsequently, the programme was universalized and renamed as Universal Immunization Programme (UIP) in 1985. Measles vaccine was included in the programme and typhoid vaccine was discontinued.? The UIP was introduced in a phased manner from 1985 to cover all districts in the country by 1990, targeting all infants with the primary immunization schedule and all pregnant women with Tetanus Toxoid immunization RIMS? SOFTWARE ? ROUTINE IMMUNIZATION MONITORING SYSTEM (RIMS) is a computerized implementation, to enter data, generate reports and perform queries. The system is presently developed in Microsoft ACCESS as a standalone CD version. It is user friendly and no special training is required to operate the system. Online system is under development in a different platform using other database and programming tools. The data are collected at district level from PHCs /Reporting Units in the standard pre-designed UIP format and entered on five broad categories namely (A) Immunization & Vitamin A, (B) Vaccine Supply, (C) VPD Surveillance, (D) Status of Cold Chain Equipment and (E) AEFI (Adverse Event following immunization). The system is capable of performing data analyses and generating useful reports for the use of UPI managers at all levels i.e. district, state and national. RIMS will be very useful tool to monitor UIP program as reports from all the 600 districts will be collected in a short period and then analyzed automatically by the software BASIC NEWBORN CARE AND RESUSCITATION PROGRAM TRAINING MANUAL Immunization programmes aim to reduce mortality and morbidity due to vaccine preventable diseases (VPDs). Following the successful global eradication of smallpox in 1975 through effective vaccination programmes and strengthened surveillance, the Expanded Programme on Immunization (EPI) was launched in India in 1978 to control other VPDs. Initially, six diseases were selected: diphtheria, pertussis, tetanus, poliomyelitis, typhoid and childhood tuberculosis. The aim was to cover 80% of all infants.? Subsequently, the programme was universalized and renamed as Universal Immunization Programme (UIP) in 1985. Measles vaccine was included in the programme and typhoid vaccine was discontinued.? The UIP was introduced in a phased manner from 1985 to cover all districts in the country by 1990, targeting all infants with the primary immunization schedule and all pregnant women with Tetanus Toxoid immunization RIMS? SOFTWARE ? ROUTINE IMMUNIZATION MONITORING SYSTEM (RIMS) is a computerized implementation, to enter data, generate reports and perform queries. The system is presently developed in Microsoft ACCESS as a standalone CD version. It is user friendly and no special training is required to operate the system. Online system is under development in a different platform using other database and programming tools. The data are collected at district level from PHCs /Reporting Units in the standard pre-designed UIP format and entered on five broad categories namely (A) Immunization & Vitamin A, (B) Vaccine Supply, (C) VPD Surveillance, (D) Status of Cold Chain Equipment and (E) AEFI (Adverse Event following immunization). The system is capable of performing data analyses and generating useful reports for the use of UPI managers at all levels i.e. district, state and national. RIMS will be very useful tool to monitor UIP program as reports from all the 600 districts will be collected in a short period and then analyzed automatically by the software

18. The IMNCI approach is the centrepiece of newborn and child health strategy in RCHI II. Integrated Management of Neonatal and Childhood Illness (IMNCI) Integrated Management of Childhood Illness (IMCI) strategy, which has already been implemented in more than 100 countries all over the globe, encompasses a range of interventions to prevent and manage five major childhood illnesses i.e. Acute Respiratory Infections, Diarrhoea, Measles, Malaria and Malnutrition. It focuses on preventive, promotive and curative aspects, i.e it gives a holistic outlook to the programme. Government of India recognizes the need to strengthen child health activities in the country. In order to do so and introduce IMCI in the country, a Core Group was constituted which included representatives from Indian Academy of Pediatrics (IAP), National Neonatology Forum of India (NNF), National Anti Malaria Program (NAMP), Department of Women and Child Development (DWCD), Child-in-Need Institute (CINI), WHO, UNICEF, eminent Pediatricians and Neonatologists, and the representatives from Ministry of Health and Family Welfare Government of India. The Adaptation Group developed Indian version of IMCI guidelines and renamed it as Integrated Management of Neonatal and Childhood Illness (IMNCI). The major components of this strategy are: ? Strengthening the skills of the health care workers ? Strengthening the health care infrastructure ? Involvement of the community The first two components are the facility based IMNCI and the third is the commnity based IMNCI. The major highlights of Indian adaptation are: ? Incorporation of neonatal care as it now constitutes two thirds of infant mortality ? Inclusion of 0-7 days ? Incorporating National guidelines on Malaria, Anemia, Vitamin A supplementation and Immunization schedule ? Training schedule reduced from 11 to 8 days ? Training begins with sick young infant upto 2 months ? Proportion of training time devoted to sick young infant and sick child is almost equal The Government has initiated implementation of the IMNCI strategy in four districts each in nine selected states of Orissa, Rajasthan, Madhya Pradesh, Haryana, Delhi, Gujarat, Uttaranchal, Tamil Nadu and Rajasthan .The IMNCI approach is the centrepiece of newborn and child health strategy in RCHI II. Integrated Management of Neonatal and Childhood Illness (IMNCI) Integrated Management of Childhood Illness (IMCI) strategy, which has already been implemented in more than 100 countries all over the globe, encompasses a range of interventions to prevent and manage five major childhood illnesses i.e. Acute Respiratory Infections, Diarrhoea, Measles, Malaria and Malnutrition. It focuses on preventive, promotive and curative aspects, i.e it gives a holistic outlook to the programme. Government of India recognizes the need to strengthen child health activities in the country. In order to do so and introduce IMCI in the country, a Core Group was constituted which included representatives from Indian Academy of Pediatrics (IAP), National Neonatology Forum of India (NNF), National Anti Malaria Program (NAMP), Department of Women and Child Development (DWCD), Child-in-Need Institute (CINI), WHO, UNICEF, eminent Pediatricians and Neonatologists, and the representatives from Ministry of Health and Family Welfare Government of India. The Adaptation Group developed Indian version of IMCI guidelines and renamed it as Integrated Management of Neonatal and Childhood Illness (IMNCI). The major components of this strategy are: ? Strengthening the skills of the health care workers ? Strengthening the health care infrastructure ? Involvement of the community The first two components are the facility based IMNCI and the third is the commnity based IMNCI. The major highlights of Indian adaptation are: ? Incorporation of neonatal care as it now constitutes two thirds of infant mortality ? Inclusion of 0-7 days ? Incorporating National guidelines on Malaria, Anemia, Vitamin A supplementation and Immunization schedule ? Training schedule reduced from 11 to 8 days ? Training begins with sick young infant upto 2 months ? Proportion of training time devoted to sick young infant and sick child is almost equal The Government has initiated implementation of the IMNCI strategy in four districts each in nine selected states of Orissa, Rajasthan, Madhya Pradesh, Haryana, Delhi, Gujarat, Uttaranchal, Tamil Nadu and Rajasthan .

19. ?Navjaat Shishu Suraksha Karyakram? A new programme on Basic Newborn Care and Resuscitation High Neonatal Mortality Rate despite substantial reduction in childhood and infant mortality Nearly two-thirds infant deaths each year occur within the first four weeks of life, and about two-thirds of those occur within the first week. Although childhood and infant mortality in India has reduced substantially during the last decade, the rate of neonatal mortality is still high. Nearly two-thirds infant deaths each year occur within the first four weeks of life, and about two-thirds of those occur within the first week. Thus, the first days and weeks of life are critical for the future health and survival of a child Although childhood and infant mortality in India has reduced substantially during the last decade, the rate of neonatal mortality is still high. Nearly two-thirds infant deaths each year occur within the first four weeks of life, and about two-thirds of those occur within the first week. Thus, the first days and weeks of life are critical for the future health and survival of a child

20. Child health cont? MoHFW has developed a comprehensive New Born and Child Health policy Village Health and Nutrition Days Organized at AWCs for service provision in the RCH-II & NRHM, and also as a platform for intersectoral convergence Over 55.29 lakh VHNDs have reportedly been carried out across states in 2008-09 Nearly 70 percent of planned sessions are being held and on average there are 30-40 clients per VHND VHND promises to be an effective platform for providing first-contact primary health care an important tool under NRHM for the convergence of all activities The VHND is to be organized once every month (preferably on Wednesdays, and for those villages that have been left out, on any other day of the same month) at the AWC in the village. This will ensure uniformity in organizing the VHND. The AWC is identified as the hub for service provision in the RCH-II, NRHM, and also as a platform for intersectoral convergence. VHND is also to be seen as a platform for interfacing between the community and the health system. quality of the VHND needs to be improvedVHND promises to be an effective platform for providing first-contact primary health care an important tool under NRHM for the convergence of all activities The VHND is to be organized once every month (preferably on Wednesdays, and for those villages that have been left out, on any other day of the same month) at the AWC in the village. This will ensure uniformity in organizing the VHND. The AWC is identified as the hub for service provision in the RCH-II, NRHM, and also as a platform for intersectoral convergence. VHND is also to be seen as a platform for interfacing between the community and the health system. quality of the VHND needs to be improved

22. New Interventions in Family Planning (GOI) Addressing the unmet need in contraception through Assured delivery of quality family planning services Developing skilled manpower Increasing basket of choices - through several trials by GoI including injectables (Cyclofem and NetEn), Centchroman, and a five-year multi-load IUCD. Intensive promotion of Non-Scalpel vasectomy Promotion of IUDs as a short & long term spacing method Promotion of Emergency Contraceptive Pills Improving awareness of FP ( e.g, FP counsellors located at Comprehensive Emergency Obstetric and New Born Care (CEmONCs) in MP and Jan Mangal couples in Rajasthan

23. Infertility management 10- 15 % of couples are infertile. Medical, ethical and legal issues involved. Guidelines for ART (Assisted Reproductive Technology) has been prepared in 2005. Draft bill on ART is awaiting legislation. 23

24. Adolescents (age 10-19) constitute over 23% of the population in India, numbering 230 million Early marriage and early pregnancies Unmet needs of adolescents Contribute to MMR,TFR and IMR HIV: 35% new cases in the age group15-24 Malnutrition and anaemia rampant Limited use of existing resources Adolescents (age 10-19) constitute over 23% of the population in India, numbering 230 million Early marriage and early pregnancies Unmet needs of adolescents Contribute to MMR,TFR and IMR HIV: 35% new cases in the age group15-24 Malnutrition and anaemia rampant Limited use of existing resources

26. Adolescent friendly health services Detection and treatment of anemia, RTI/STDs , de-addiction psycho-somatic problems and other problems HIV detection and counseling Easy and confidential access to MTP Antenatal care and advice regarding child birth Adolescent health counseling services To provide counseling related to Growth and development; Nutrition; Reproductive and child health; Marriage and parenthood & Life-skill education Other Sectors: MOYAS: Initiatives on awareness and life skills, UTA and Adolescent Empowerment Scheme Department of Education: Adolescence Education Program DWCD: KISHORI SHAKTI YOJANA ?To improve the health and nutritional status of girls BALIKA SAMRIDHI YOJANA ?To Delay the age of marriage Other Sectors: MOYAS: Initiatives on awareness and life skills, UTA and Adolescent Empowerment Scheme Department of Education: Adolescence Education Program DWCD: KISHORI SHAKTI YOJANA ?To improve the health and nutritional status of girls BALIKA SAMRIDHI YOJANA ?To Delay the age of marriage

27. ARSH : Progress so far RCH-II ARSH Strategy approved as part of National and state RCH-II PIP Self learning module for rural youth and health care providers MOHFW RCH-II ARSH Training Sub-Group constituted & developed a training design document.

28. Achievements so far ?

29. Achievements so far ?

30. RCH II Goal Indicators


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