Health Policy Project

The Health Policy Project has ended, but work continues under a new USAID five-year project, Health Policy Plus (HP+).

PUBLICATION

share this publication:
Share on Facebook   Share on Twitter
2015 Gap Analysis for Uganda Family Planning Costed Implementation Plan, 2015–2020
Cover Image

Author(s): Nichole Zlatunich, Taryn Couture

Primary Language: English

Date: 8/17/2015

Abstract:

The Uganda Family Planning Costed Implementation Plan, 2015–2020, published by the Ministry of Health, was launched by the government in November 2014. Its objective is to reduce unmet need for family planning to 10 percent and to increase the modern contraceptive prevalence rate among married women to 50 percent by 2020. The plan includes strategies to improve demand creation; service delivery and access; contraceptive security; policy and enabling environment; financing; and stewardship, management, and accountability. The cost of the total plan is $235 million USD between 2015 and 2020, which will increase the number of women in Uganda currently using modern contraception from approximately 1.7 million users currently in 2014 to 3.7 million in 2020.

Uganda's gap analysis found a total financial gap of about $113 million for all six years of the FP-CIP. As the total cost for the FP-CIP is $235.8 million, less than half of the activity costs in the CIP are covered by currently planned funding between 2015 and 2020. The size of the gap in Uganda differs by year; the largest gap is in 2019, with a gap of $21.8 million. The larger gaps in the later years are due to a steady increase in reach of activities within Uganda in line with projected scale-up of demand and services for FP in line with the country’s goal to reach a 50% modern contraceptive prevalence rate among married women by 2020. In addition, government and development and implementing partners often have insufficient knowledge of what would be funded past the initial first few years of the FP-CIP due to funding cycles and programme timelines.

The gap analysis provides clear evidence that the Ugandan government and in-country development partners are focusing significant effort on financing the purchase of contraceptives. However, evidence has shown that for family planning interventions to be effective, financial support and efforts need to be dedicated to providing a holistic rights-based FP programme that includes demand generation efforts, improvement in the quality of service provision, supply chain improvements, strong policies and financing, and coordinated planning, management and supervision at national and decentralized levels.


Tags: Click to view other publications with selected tag.

Advocacy    Brief    Costed Implementation Plan    Costing    Family Planning/Reproductive Health (FP/RH)    FP2020    Non-Government/Community Service Org. (NGO/CSO)    Parliamentarians    Policy    Private Sector   
 
   RSS Feed
About
Our Work
How We Help
Partners
Our Team
Contact
What We Do
FP/RH
HIV
Maternal Health
All Topics
Countries
AFR Region
AME Region
E&E Region
LAC Region
Resources
Publications
Software and Models
eLearning
News
Links
User Info
Privacy Policy
RSS
Site Map
Staff Intranet
USAID Logo
The Health Policy Project is a five-year cooperative agreement funded by the U.S. Agency for International Development under Agreement No. AID-OAA-A-10-00067, beginning September 30, 2010. The project's HIV-related activities are supported by the U.S. President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR). It is implemented by Futures Group, in collaboration with Plan International USA, Avenir Health (previously Futures Institute), Partners in Population and Development, Africa Regional Office (PPD ARO), Population Reference Bureau (PRB), RTI International, and White Ribbon Alliance for Safe Motherhood (WRA). The information provided on this Web site is not official U.S. Government information and does not represent the views or positions of the U.S. Agency for International Development or the U.S. Government.

Copyright © 2011 Futures Group. All Rights Reserved.