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September 5, 2014

The Operations Specialist will coordinate, facilitate, and ensure the timely completion of major HPN deliverables as well as processes including project design and procurement. The Specialist will coordinate closely with project managers and focal points within the HPN office and across other USAID/Madagascar offices, ensuring that the HPN office is pro-active and responsive as well as compliant with all USG and USAID requirements, rules, regulations, and guidance. Major duties and responsibilities include participatory project development, planning, reviews, operations, and reporting.

Market value (Base Pay): The position is the equivalent of a GS-11 salary (ranging from $50,790 to $66,027 per annum). Final compensation will be based on individual’s qualifications, salary and work history, experience and educational background.
 
Period of performance: Two (2) years from date of appointment
 
Place of performance: Antananarivo, Madagascar
October 11, 2012

The US government through USAID has committed for decades to supporting the Malagasy people in fighting poverty. USAID launched officially in August 2011 the Malagasy Healthy Families (MAHEFA) program, a $35 million 5-year community-based integrated health program that provides quality health cares to rural populations in isolated areas in northern and northwestern Madagascar.

May 24, 2012

Figures speak for themselves—fifty percent of children under five years in Madagascar are acutely or chronically malnourished. The US government through USAID/Madagascar and its community health project, Santenet2, is working to put an end to this situation by presenting, on Thursday May 24, twenty baby scales to the community health volunteers (CHVs) in Anjeva Gare and Ambanitsena communes, to help them monitor the growth of children 5 in their respective villages.

Community Health Volunteers (CHVs) are frontline public health workers who are trusted members of and/or have an unusually close understanding of the community they serve. This trusting relationship enables CHVs to serve as a liaison/link/intermediary between health/social services and the community to facilitate access to services and improve the quality and cultural competence of service delivery.

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Fact Sheets

Newly-Released Report Assesses Strengths, Weaknesses of Madagascar’s Community Health Volunteer Activities

The U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID) released a report with UNICEF and the President’s Malaria Initiative today that assesses the strengths and weaknesses of Madagascar’s Community Health Volunteer (CHV) activities. Serving more than 5,700 villages, CHV activities have operated for more than a decade, with recent expansion to more than 35,000 volunteers nationally.

Last updated: September 05, 2014

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