Adolescent and Young People

Adolescent and Young People

Giving Adolescent and Young people control over their future.

LVCT Health caters to the needs of adolescents and young people aged between 10 and 24 in Kenya. We provide them with reliable, credible, and high-quality information and access to services on Sexual Reproductive Health (SRH), Mental Health, Gender-Based Violence (GBV), and HIV in a non-judgmental manner.

We support the National Syndemic Diseases Control Council (NSDCC) to address the triple threat of New HIV infections, adolescent teenage pregnancies and Gender Based Violence threats.

Our Strategic Focus

  • Utilise innovative communication channels, e.g., digital platforms, to pass comprehensive, age-appropriate, and accurate information or messages on sexuality, SRH, adolescent health and HIV prevention among adolescents and young people
  • Facilitate capacity development of service providers, including county government systems and structures, health care workers, community health volunteers, and Youth Advisory Councils (YACs) for improved sexual reproductive health services to adolescents and young people
  • Pilot and scale up interventions for delivering age-appropriate SRH services to adolescents and young people
  • Support scale-up of cervical cancer screening and treatment interventions.

Our Achievements

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Adolescent and young people reached with SRH, HIV and GBV information through our one2one digital health solution platform


Youth Advisory Champions for Health (YACH) trained across 12 counties, empowering them to become agents of change in their communities

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Youth employed to provide services to their peers

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Adolescent and young people capacity building support to enhance their resource mobilization and organizational systems to better serve communities

Our adaptive AYP program has been recognized with awards for its impact and effectiveness in Kenya and at global levels.

Explore our publications

News and Blogs

one2one saves lives

“We literally save lives with the one2one telephone line,” says Lilian Kunyiha (29), who will never forget when an 18-year-old girl called in two years ago. “She was raped by her father at a young age and infected with HIV. She was now an orphan, and didn’t want to live anymore.” For three months, Lilian called the girl almost daily, convincing her to see a doctor and take up her medication. “After another three months of weekly telephone contact, the girl returned to school and eventually even passed her final exams,” says Lilian. “I am proud that I was able to help her get her life back on track.”

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