Service delivery interventions to increase uptake of voluntary medical male circumcision for HIV prevention: A systematic review
Kaitlyn Atkins aff001; Ping Teresa Yeh aff001; Caitlin E. Kennedy aff001; Virginia A. Fonner aff002; Michael D. Sweat aff002; Kevin R. O’Reilly aff002; Rachel Baggaley aff003; George W. Rutherford aff004; Julia Samuelson aff003
Působiště autorů: Social and Behavioral Interventions Program, Department of International Health, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Baltimore, Maryland, United States of America aff001; Division of Global and Community Health, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Medical University of South Carolina, Charleston, South Carolina, United States of America aff002; Department of HIV, World Health Organization, Geneva, Switzerland aff003; Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics, University of California, San Francisco, San Francisco, California, United States of America aff004
Vyšlo v časopise: PLoS ONE 15(1)
Kategorie: Research Article
Voluntary medical male circumcision (VMMC) remains an essential component of combination HIV prevention services, particularly in priority countries in sub-Saharan Africa. As VMMC programs seek to maximize impact and efficiency, and to support World Health Organization guidance, specific uptake-enhancing strategies are critical to identify.
We systematically reviewed the literature to evaluate the impact of service delivery interventions (e.g., facility layout, service co-location, mobile outreach) on VMMC uptake among adolescent and adult men. For the main effectiveness review, we searched for publications or conference abstracts that measured VMMC uptake or uptake of HIV testing or risk reduction counselling within VMMC services. We synthesized data by coding categories and outcomes. We also reviewed studies assessing acceptability, values/preferences, costs, and feasibility.
Four randomized controlled trials and five observational studies were included in the effectiveness review. Studies took place in South Africa, Tanzania, Uganda, Zambia, and Zimbabwe. They assessed a range of service delivery innovations, including community-, school-, and facility-based interventions. Overall, interventions increased VMMC uptake; some successfully improved uptake among age-specific subpopulations, but urban-rural stratification showed no clear trends. Interventions that increased adult men's uptake included mobile services (compared to static facilities), home-based testing with active referral follow-up, and facility-based HIV testing with enhanced comprehensive sexual education. Six acceptability studies suggested interventions were generally perceived to help men choose to get circumcised. Eleven cost studies suggested interventions create economies-of-scale and efficiencies. Three studies suggested such interventions were feasible, improving facility preparedness, service quality and quantity, and efficiencies.
Innovative changes in male-centered VMMC services can improve adult men’s and adolescent boys' VMMC uptake. Limited evidence on interventions that enhance access and acceptability show promising results, but evidence gaps persist due to inconsistent intervention definition and delivery, due in part to contextual relevance and limited age disaggregation.
Adolescents – Adults – Circumcision – Community based intervention – Database searching – HIV – Schools – Surgical and invasive medical procedures
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