CambodiaJSI’s first of many projects in Cambodia was the Resources for Child Health (REACH) project, implemented in 1991, which evaluated cold chain needs for an immunization campaign in two underserved regions in the country. The success of REACH led to JSI’s work there through the USAID-funded Basic Support for Institutionalizing Child Survival (BASICS) Project, a fifteen year-long series of initiatives that improved essential nutrition and health care for children under five. Our work has continued with activities that focused on maternal and child health, reproductive health, health services delivery, and information technology. JSI’s work through USAID’s Maternal and Child Health Integrated Program (MCHIP) in the country has optimized health services delivery and built capacity for sustainable systems. In recent years, JSI’s work in Cambodia has expanded to include family planning, HIV and health systems strengthening with a focus on health metrics. HIV efforts have included developing a monitoring system for OVC programs and conducting an assessment of provider initiated counseling and testing services in the country.
JSI is supporting and advancing community programs in more than 30 countries that seek to improve local health services, especially those related to family planning.
From 2006 to 2016, JSI procured $923 million worth of safe and effective malaria commodities; delivered them to 27 countries; strengthened malaria supply chains; improved supply chain visibility and accountability; and built local capacity.
JSI managed a stockpile of outbreak response commodities, and provided procurement and distribution services to respond to outbreaks from avian flu to ebola worldwide and to pre-position supplies at regional and country levels for rapid deployment.
AIDSTAR-One synthesized and disseminated scientific research and models of successful program implementation in all areas of HIV, and provided targeted technical assistance to build effective, sustainable programs.