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The initiative continues to rely on youth-to-youth outreach.
For example, UNFPA and the Y-PEER network have partnered with MTV International since 2003 on the Staying Alive campaign.
“It’s the first successful effort to scale up peer education globally,” he added.
“It’s become a franchise that others are replicating.” He estimates that Y-PEER touches the lives of more than 2 million young people each year, and says number continues to grow.
“When my mother found out about it, she blamed me and threw me out of the house.
I lived on the street for a year before getting help through a hotline, set up by a local organization.” During that time, she had unprotected sex with a number of men “in order to survive.” The organization that helped Natalia to get voluntary testing and counselling was part of an innovative network, pioneered by UNFPA, the United Nations Populations Fund, that links more than 3,000 peer educators with the support they need to educate their friends and cohorts about HIV and other sexually transmitted infections.
In 2006, MTV is partnering with Y-PEER on other advocacy channels as well – including a weblog and a discussion forums based on gripping two-hour feature film produced by MTV. Petersburg, Mexico City, Nairobi and Los Angeles, Transit follows eight young people across four continents, exploring their hopes, struggles, emotions, relationships and sexuality.
The film is being promoted and featured through Y-PEER in six countries, where it will be used as a basis for focused discussions and awareness raising.And often, as one peer educator put it, “in this time of information and modern living, young people may know more about these issues than their parents.” But providing young people with the proper training, the skills, guidance, incentives and the feedback they need to actually be effective peer educators proves to be a huge task.Y-PEER was launched to bring standards of excellence and shared expertise and resources to the many disparate efforts that were already on the ground.“It’s too late for me,” Natalia sighs, “ but others can be saved from my fate thanks to the work being done by the peer education network.It has made a real difference in the lives of young people here.” Y-PEER began in Eastern Europe and Central Asia in 2000, at a time when HIV prevalence was beginning to skyrocket, fueled by needle sharing among injecting drug users.It found these groups were working in an ad-hoc and uncoordinated fashion.