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The shortage of well-trained health workers is a challenge to health systems around the world, particularly in low-and-middle-income countries.
One method of helping to address this multifaceted crisis is by shifting certain tasks to community members with lower qualifications to provide basic health services to their community.
Volunteer community health workers (vCHWs) in Ethiopia, Health Development Army (HDA), are currently providing preventive and promotive services such as immunization; family planning; prenatal and postnatal care; birth preparedness and complication readiness; maternal, infant, and young child nutrition; personal hygiene; and home management and environmental sanitation.
To ensure the continuity and sustainability of volunteer community health programs, assessment of factors contributing to the motivation of vCHWs and recognizing their contribution to the health of the community are critical.
Habtamu Abdissa Jigssa received a master’s degree in Demography / Population Studies and a bachelor’s degree in Statistics from Addis Ababa University, Ethiopia.
Habtamu has been working with various governmental and non-governmental organizations as a Researcher and as a Monitoring and Evaluation Specialist.
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