Information about this Survey

We are in need of your insights and information! To collect information on the linkages between intimate partner violence (IPV) and family planning (FP) outcomes, the social and gender norms that influence that relationship, and promising approaches addressing both, we have developed this short survey. We are interested in learning about your personal experiences and your organization’s experiences regarding: 
  1. The relationship between IPV and FP
  2. The influence of social and gender norms on the relationship between IPV and FP
  3. Implementing, scaling up and evaluating interventions addressing FP and IPV, including normative interventions, and
  4. Your insights, information, and literature recommendations on the above-mentioned topics.
This survey will contribute to a synthesis report, which will be disseminated to increase the evidence and knowledge base surrounding the linkages between IPV and FP, and the social norms that drive both. The purpose is to inform future programming to effectively address the linkages between IPV and FP. If you are interested in receiving a copy of the final report, please let us know at the end of the survey. Finally, in order to collect and synthesize information we receive, we may wish to contact you for a follow-up in-depth interview. If you do not wish to be contacted, please let us know at the end of the survey.

The survey should take no more than 20 minutes – we greatly appreciate your time!

Thank you for your support,
Passages Project Consortium (www.irh.org/projects/passages)

Georgetown University's Institute for Reproductive Health, FHI 360, Global Early Adolescent Study of Johns Hopkins School of Public Health, Population Services International, Save the Children, and Tearfund

About Passages:
Passages, a five year USAID-funded project, aims to improve adolescent and youth sexual and reproductive health by fostering positive normative environments through scalable programs, enabling young people to use modern family planning and achieve healthy timing of first and subsequent pregnancies. Passages is designed to bridge the gap between science and effective policy and practice through research, technical assistance, and catalytic support for promising, scalable social norm intrventions. 

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