services for youth
vulnerable groups reached
In 2020, IPPF delivered 218.5 million sexual and reproductive health services and contributed to 136 policy and legal changes in support of sexual and reproductive health and rights.
IPPF’s Strategic Framework
Strategic Framework 2016–2022 is a bold and aspirational vision of what the International Planned Parenthood Federation (IPPF) plans to achieve, and how we will achieve it, over the next seven years.
WISH is a flagship programme to scale up support to integrated sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR) services in countries across Africa…
IPPF is committed to supporting Member Associations to develop social enterprise activities for the purpose of generating income, diversifying…
The Safe Abortion Action Fund (SAAF) was established in 2006, in response to the US government's Global Gag Rule, as a multi‑donor mechanism to…
The Japan Trust Fund (JTF) represents a visionary partnership that began in 2000 between the Government of Japan and IPPF.
IPPF collaborates with UNAIDS and The PACT to implement ACT!2030 (formerly ACT!2015), a youth-led social action initiative which engages young people…
This programme addresses critical challenges faced by young women around sexual health and sexuality.
The Innovation Programme tests new ideas and approaches to solving some of today's greatest sexual and reproductive health and rights challenges.
The People Living with PLHIV Stigma Index documents how people have experienced HIV-related stigma and how they have been able to challen
More and more low- and middle-income countries are pledging pledged to expand access to rights-based family planning.
Integrated Service Delivery
Integrated Package of Essential Services
IPPF’s Integrated Package of Essential Services (IPES) promotes service provision for the most pressing sexual and reproductive health needs of the population.
We place our clients at the very centre of everything we do and provide them with eight essential services: counselling, contraception, safe abortion care, STIs/RTIs, HIV, gynaecology, prenatal care and gender-based violence.
This approach focuses on both expanding supply and increasing demand for services.
Minimum Initial Service Package (MISP)
The Minimum Initial Service Package (MISP) is a set of life-saving activities to be implemented at the onset of every humanitarian crisis.
It is an internationally accepted minimum standard of care for reproductive health, pioneered and rolled out by IPPF.
The sexual and reproductive health services set out in the MISP can mean the difference between life and death for people affected by disaster.
Women’s need for reproductive health care is not suspended in a humanitarian crises. One-quarter of people affected by crises are women and girls aged 15-49. In crisis settings there is a heightened risk of early marriage, sexual violence, unsafe abortions and unattended births. Transmission rates of STIs, including HIV, also increase in emergencies whilst access to normal healthcare services decreases.