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Using CHAMP to prevent youth HIV risk in South Africa. Collaborative HIV/AIDS and Mental Health Project (CHAMP) 2003-06: Adult measures - KwaZulu-Natal

Version
1.0
Resource Type
Dataset
Creator
  • Human Sciences Research Council
Publication Date
2010-12-15
Embargo End Date
2010-12-15
Contributor
  • Human Sciences Research Council (Producer)
Funding Reference
  • National Institute of Mental Health
Free Keywords
Schema: UK DATA ARCHIVE - HASSET
BEHAVIOURAL PROBLEMS; CARE GIVERS; HEALTH BEHAVIOUR; HEALTH RISK; HEALTH RISK PERCEPTION; HIV/AIDS; PARENT-CHILD RELATIONSHIP; PHYSIOLOGICAL DEVELOPMENT; PREMARITAL SEX; PUBERTY; SEX EDUCATION; SEXUAL BEHAVIOUR; SEXUAL ORIENTATION; SEXUALLY TRANSMITTED DISEASES
Description
  • Abstract

    Description: The adult data set includes the responses of 478 adolescents in families of which the responses have been recorded of manual-based sessions done on groups of families with pre-adolescent children (9-11 years) and evaluated using a treatment versus no treatment repeated-measures design. Each session of the manual covers ten topics that include children's rights and responsibilities; parental styles; communication; puberty; hard to talk about issues; risky environmental influences; understanding HIV/AIDS; dealing with stigma; surviving loss and bereavement; developing support networks. The effect of the intervention was measured along all of these dimensions. This data set contains the responses of both the pre-test and the post-test. The responses of the pre- and post-test were merged into one data set.

    Abstract: The primary aim of CHAMP was to apply a community collaborative partnership model to the adaptation, implementation and evaluation of a family - and community-based HIV preventive intervention that targets pre - and early adolescents in South Africa. The CHAMP Family Program was developed for low income, urban and predominantly ethnic minority populations in the United States. CHAMP is a developmentally-timed HIV prevention programme targeting youth and their families before youth become sexually active (9-11 years) in Kwadwdangendlale, a peri-urban township located about 30km outside of Durban. The adapted CHAMP SA programme, also known as the Amaqhawe programme, was delivered through a series of manual-based sessions to groups of families with pre-adolescent children (9-11 years) and evaluated using a treatment versus no treatment repeated-measures design. Each session of the manual covers ten topics that include children's rights and responsibilities; parental styles; communication; puberty; hard to talk about issues; risky environmental influences; understanding HIV/AIDS; dealing with stigma; surviving loss and bereavement; developing support networks. The effect of the intervention was measured along all of these dimensions.

Temporal Coverage
  • 2003 / 2006
Geographic Coverage
  • South Africa (ZA)
Sampled Universe
A group of 579 pre-adolescents and their caregivers (n=478) (parents/ guardians) were randomized to an experimental condition (treatment group) and a control group (no treatment group) The sample was recruited through 20 schools randomized to either condition to prevent contamination effects in four community areas. Potential study participants were required to meet the following criteria for inclusion into the study: Ages 9-13 years; raised by an adult caregiver over the age of 18 years that fulfils parenting responsibilities, enrolled in school provided consent to participate in the study via caregiver consent and child assent.
Sampling
A group of 579 pre-adolescents and their caregivers (n=478) (parents/ guardians) were randomized to an experimental condition (treatment group) and a control group (no treatment group) The sample was recruited through 20 schools randomized to either condition to prevent contamination effects in four community areas in the Kwadedangendlale area. Potential study participants were required to meet the following criteria for inclusion into the study: Ages 9-13 years; raised by an adult caregiver over the age of 18 years that fulfils parenting responsibilities, enrolled in school provided consent to participate in the study via caregiver consent and child assent. The manualised intervention was delivered over 10 weekends comprising ten-90 minute sessions by community caregivers trained as facilitators who also received supervision and on-going training by the project director and her staff.
Time Dimension
  • Longitudinal
    Longitudinal
Collection Mode
  • Face-to-face interview
  • Psychological measurements
  • Self-completion
Availability
Download
Rights
By accessing the data, you give assurance that The data and documentation will not be duplicated, redistributed or sold without prior approval from the HSRC. The data will be used for statistical and scientific research purposes only and the confidentiality of individuals/organisations in the data will be preserved at all times and that no attempt will be made to obtain or derive information relating specifically to identifiable individuals/organisations. The HSRC will be informed of any books, articles, conference papers, theses, dissertations, reports or other publications resulting from work based in whole or in part on the data and documentation. The HSRC will be acknowledged in all published and unpublished works based on the data according to the citation as stated in the study information file or the web page metadata field, citation. For archiving and bibliographic purposes an electronic copy of all reports and publications based on the requested data will be sent to the HSRC. The collector of the data, the HSRC, and the relevant funding agencies bear no responsibility for use of the data or for interpretations or inferences based upon such uses. By retrieval of the data you signify your agreement to comply with the above-stated terms and conditions and give your assurance that the use of statistical data obtained from the HSRC will conform to widely-accepted standards of practice and legal restrictions that are intended to protect the confidentiality of respondents. Failure to comply with the above is considered infringement of the intellectual property rights of the HSRC.
Other

Update Metadata: 2019-12-12 | Issue Number: 1580 | Registration Date: 2014-09-22

Human Sciences Research Council (2010): Using CHAMP to prevent youth HIV risk in South Africa. Collaborative HIV/AIDS and Mental Health Project (CHAMP) 2003-06: Adult measures - KwaZulu-Natal. Version: 1.0. HSRC - Human Science Research Council SA. Dataset. https://doi.org/10.14749/1400835302