→ Acquire a comprehensive and positive approach to sexual health and reproductive health through the 2030 Sustainable Development Goals (SDG 2030) and human rights to integrate it into their professional practice.
→ Optimize the quality and safety of sexual and reproductive health care
→ Personalize care within the framework of collaborative practices and the specific role of each professional.
→ In order to allow an evolution of our personal and professional representations on sexuality.
→ Facilitate people's access to information and lifelong learning about their sexual and reproductive health,
→ Promote health and sexual well-being to live better and longer,
→ Improve access to services, treatment and comprehensive long-term care when needed,
→ Include a focus on the general population and specific population groups such as migrants, sexual minorities, people with disabilities and the elderly,
→ Challenge widespread stigma and discrimination,
→ Promote a people-centred approach, gender equality and health equity,
→ Promote Sexual Health (WHO 2006) in relation to human rights (WHO. 2015) + link
Sexual health was born from international meetings of experts in 1974 and 2002 under the aegis of the WHO, who had a global and transversal view of sexuality: ”Sexual health is a state of physical, emotional, mental and social in sexuality is not just the absence of disease, dysfunction or infirmity. Sexual health requires a positive and respectful approach to sexuality and sexual relationships, as well as the possibility of having pleasurable and safe sexual experiences, free from coercion, discrimination and violence. »
“To achieve and maintain good sexual health, the Human Rights and Sexual Rights of all people must be respected, protected and fulfilled”.
"Sexual health is a central dynamic process of the human being throughout his life that encompasses sex, gender, identities and roles, sexual orientation, eroticism, pleasure, intimacy and the reproduction. Sexuality is experienced and expressed in thoughts, fantasies, desires, beliefs, attitudes, values, behaviors, practices, roles and relationships. While sexuality can include all of these dimensions, not all of them are always experienced or expressed” (WHO publication 2006).
Integration into the 2030 Sustainable Development Goals
The 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) 2030 link human rights and sexual health and more specifically the Goals:
Implement national priorities
The objectives of our training aim to make operational in the field of sexual health, reproductive and reproductive health the actors and promoters of health but also the socio-health sectors, education, justice and all professionals. involved in these areas.
In October 2017 the National Sexual Health Strategy 2030 (SNSS 2030), revolves around 6 strategic axes, it is broken down into operational axes in the roadmaps (2018-2021 and 2022-2024):
→ The promotion of sexual and reproductive health, in a decompartmentalized and coherent approach, in all places of life, as well as information and education on sexuality, especially young people and the training and awareness of health professionals,
→ Sexual (concerning STIs, including HIV and hepatitis) and reproductive health pathways:
→ Screening and biomedical prevention.
→ Management: treatments and structures involved
These two axes must be declined in practice towards the general population and key populations, as well as according to territorial specificities: Metropolis and Overseas, regional variations and rural and urban spaces
Implement international recommendations
UNESCO: guiding principles of Comprehensive Sexuality Education (UNESCO, 2009, 2018)
→ Guide on Brief communication on sexuality aimed at health professionals (WHO, 2015) in the context of the fight against STIs/HIV and reproductive health
→ Recommendations on the implementation of sexual rights (WHO, 2015)