Uganda

PATH has partnered with Uganda’s government since 2002 to introduce tools to prevent and detect cancer, offer women new contraceptive choices, get more vaccines to more children, and craft policies that lay the foundation for health for every Ugandan.

Contact Us

Plot 17, Golf Course Road
Kololo
Kampala, Uganda

Mailing address
PO Box 7404
Kampala
Uganda

Phone: 256.312.393.200

Our Work
22 Articles
22 Articles
22 Articles
  1. An expectant mother prenatal care at a clinic in South Africa. The vast majority of health services worldwide are delivered at the primary healthcare level.
    December 12, 2018

    Will 2019 be a boom or bust year for the global universal health care movement?

    The obstacles are still many, but there are several encouraging signs.

  2. October 30, 2018

    The hidden problem that drives 100 million people into poverty

    Noncommunicable diseases are the leading cause of death worldwide, but they also have catastrophic economic impact. Here are three stories of people whose lives have been affected by these diseases and the opportunity we have to ensure that everyone has access to the care they need.

  3. A community health worker's travel case of family planning options including the injectable contraceptive DMPA-SC (brand name Sayana Press)
    June 18, 2018

    DMPA-SC Access Collaborative: Putting a new type of injectable contraception within reach

    A new initiative led by PATH in partnership with John Snow, Inc., the DMPA-SC Access Collaborative works with ministries of health and partners to strengthen scale-up and build a robust global market for DMPA-SC as an important addition to the full range of contraceptive options.

  4. Aisha Nanyombi (pictured with her father was among the very first girls in Africa to be vaccinated against human papillomavirus, which can cause cervical cancer. Photo: PATH/Will Boase
    June 15, 2018

    How do you reach more girls to protect against cervical cancer and HPV?

    Aisha was wearing her blue school uniform and wiping tears from her face. She’d just been vaccinated, but it wasn’t the shot that upset her. She was crying because her mother died of the very disease she was being protected from—cervical cancer.

  5. Dr. Emmannuel Mugisha and others greeting Gen. Moses Ali.
    November 27, 2017

    From the people to the president: advocates gain the ear of Uganda’s most powerful decision-makers

    The first-ever National Presidential Dialogue on Quality of Health Services addressed critical issues with the country's health services.

  6. A woman and young boy hug each other and share a laugh.
    November 21, 2016

    Why markets should matter to health advocates

    Weak markets present a real and present danger to women and children around the world. Advocacy can help change that.

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