MSF Projects in Mozambique

Mozambique

Low-level conflict in central Mozambique has displaced communities along border areas, reducing access to healthcare. General healthcare provision has been affected by a reduced health budget, resulting in shortages of health staff and drug supplies.

Despite ambitious plans to roll out ‘test and start’ to provide immediate treatment to everyone diagnosed with HIV, Mozambique is struggling to respond to an epidemic now affecting around 13 per cent of people aged 15-49.

In Maputo, we provide care for HIV patients who need second- or third-line antiretroviral (ARV) treatment and treatment for co-infections such as Kaposi’s sarcoma, drug-resistant TB and hepatitis.

We work with community treatment groups in Tete, and are working to improve diagnosis, treatment and continuity of care in Maputo and Beira.

Our teams in Tete and Beira provide sexual and reproductive health services, including HIV testing and treatment for vulnerable and stigmatised groups, such as sex workers and men who have sex with men (MSM), as part of MSF’s transnational ‘corridor’ project along transport routes between Malawi and Mozambique.

 
Key populations, peer-led HIV and SRH services
HIV/AIDS

Towards Peer-Led HIV and SRH Services for Sex Workers and Men Having Sex with Men

Report 23 Jul 2018
 
Key populations, peer-led HIV and SRH services
HIV/AIDS

Meeting the specific needs of key populations living with HIV

Project Update 23 Jul 2018
 
Mozambique, the HIV Corridor
Mozambique

Reaching out to sex workers in the Beira corridor

Project Update 2 Jun 2016
 
Conditions in Kapise village, Malawi
Malawi

Humanitarian standards not reachable for more than 5,800 Mozambican refugees in Kapise camp

Voices from the Field 17 Feb 2016
 
Conditions in Kapise village, Malawi
Mozambique

Crisis Update - 16 February 2016

Project Update 17 Feb 2016
 
The Stop Stocks Outs Project South Africa April 2015
HIV/AIDS

HIV: Antiretroviral drugs fail to consistently reach patients in countries most affected by HIV/AIDS

Report 30 Nov 2015