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Experience of Tanzania in Addressing HIV/AIDS: Trend Analysis of Key Indicators from 2002–2012 National HMIS Data
July 9, 2018 @ 12:30 pm - 1:30 pm
Rutgers University welcomes Stephen Kibusi, RNM, MA, PhD, Dean of the School of Nursing and School of Public Health at University of Dodoma, Tanzania, for a seminar series hosted jointly by the Rutgers School of Nursing, Rutgers School of Public Health, and Rutgers Global Health Institute.
HIV/AIDS remains one of the leading public health challenges facing Tanzania. Over the years, the government has developed national strategies to address this challenge, including educating about sexual behavior change; promoting wider coverage of HIV testing and condoms; as well as introducing newer, more effective antiretroviral drug (ARV) regimens. Despite the gains made, more than 30 years since the introduction of the national policy to combat HIV/AIDS in the country, there is still a need for in-depth analysis of data on key indicators to inform policy and strategies.
Kibusi will present a trend analysis of key HIV/AIDS indicators using data from Tanzania, nationally representative surveys conducted in 2001–2002, 2006–2007, and 2011–2012.
Rutgers School of Public Health, 683 Hoes Lane West – Room 3A/B, Piscataway, NJ
Free and open to the public. More information: School of Public Health, Office of the Dean – 732-235-9700
About the Presenter
Kibusi holds a PhD in public health from the Tokyo Medical and Dental University (2012, Japan); a master’s degree in health system management from the Dalhousie University (2007, Canada); and a bachelor of science in nursing degree from the University of Dar es Salaam (2003, Tanzania). He was a lecturer at the Muhimbili University of Health and Allied Sciences (2007–2014, Tanzania) before being appointed dean of the School of Nursing and Public Health at the University of Dodoma in Tanzania.
Kibusi’s expertise is on population-based research using epidemiological approaches in evaluating public health policies and testing the implementation of novel health promotion interventions in improving health outcomes with a population focus. He has several publications, including more than 10 articles published in the past two years in international peer review journals, and he is currently supervising six doctoral candidates in epidemiology, health promotion, health system management, and nursing education.