Welcome to the beta version of the Health for All Advocacy Toolkit.

This web tool will be launched widely in September 2021 in English, French, and Spanish; a downloadable PDF will also be made available later this year.

This version has an introduction, main content (Part 1, Part 2, Part 3), and a list of key resources.

As you begin to explore, please feel free to share your comments and suggestions on the Feedback Form. We welcome feedback from all users. Comments shared through 23 August 2021 will be used to improve the Toolkit before the official launch in September. In addition, this web-based toolkit will remain a live resource; additions and updates, including new resources submitted by our members and details on important UHC-related global and regional moments, will be made periodically.

For additional questions or comments, email csem@msh.org.

What is the Health for All Advocacy Toolkit?

The Health for All Advocacy Toolkit provides national-level civil society organizations (CSOs) and health networks with the necessary resources to kick-start advocacy initiatives on universal health coverage (UHC). It offers advocates a central reference point—a ‘one-stop shop’ for key information and tools to advocate for UHC, hold policy-makers accountable for their commitments, and build a broad social movement within civil society to support health for all. Read more about the toolkit

Introduction

Globally, there are thousands of organizations and networks advocating for greater attention to a vast array of specific health issues, including HIV, TB, malaria, diabetes, heart disease and maternal health to name but a few. The goal of universal health coverage holds great potential to advance all of these health issues and to unite advocates across the sector in a common agenda.

The Health for All Advocacy Toolkit has been developed to build capacity, inspire and mobilize civil society in support of the global movement for UHC. There are three parts to the toolkit:

Part 1: Introduction to Universal Health Coverage

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Part 2: Why Civil Society Needs to Engage in Universal Health Coverage

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