Women health workers in rural India are using a mobile app to educate pregnant women about maternal and neonatal danger signs.
A community health worker’s two daughters both share their mother’s air of calm, but only one shares her HIV status.
She was known simply as Omusirishi —“the one who treats”—in my village.
In a state with one of the poorest health indicators, there’s an app that might help if the government invests more in it.
We’re working toward universal health coverage and unprecedented options for health care worldwide. But how will we afford it?
In rural Zambia, community health assistants often go above and beyond their training. But is this safe?
All too often, frontline health workers don't have the support or infrastructure they need to interact with data in a meaningful way.
One researcher found the antidote to the endless news cycle of human atrocities while interviewing community health volunteers in rural Zambia.
Qualitative research lets health workers and clients speak for themselves—and leads to higher-quality health care.
Women who work in the so-called informal care economy are at particular risk.