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인도네시아의 한 시골 마을에서 이루어진 HIV에 대한 교육

2008.12.08

* UNICEF: From remote villages to bustling cities: educating Indonesians about HIV
* 시간: 02 min 51 secs
* 촬영도시: Papua & East Jakarta
* 촬영국가: Indonesia
* 촬영일자: N/A

Papua is Indonesia's easternmost province. As it develops, it faces a new threat from HIV/AIDS. Per capita, the province is the worst affected in the country.


For the people of Papua, getting information about prevention means that advocates must reach remote villages.


UNICEF and a team of youth advocates made a six-hour drive through rough terrain to arrive at the isolated mountain village of Imbenti, home to about 100 families.


A traditional Arfak welcome dance awaited the group. They came to warn families that when they leave the village, they must know how to protect themselves from HIV/AIDS.


Anton Wongor, a father of four, says that information about HIV/AIDS is very important because many children, like his own must leave home to attend junior and senior high school in the city.


SOUNDBITE, Anton Wongor, leader, Arfak cultural affairs:
"It should be that all students learn about HIV/AIDS. It's very important for the future. We don't want this disease to spread and kill Papuans and that includes the Arfak mountain people."


Experts say the aids epidemic could wipe out isolated villages like Imbenti and ethnic groups like Arfak, unless they fully understand the risks.


A world away in East Java, Indonesia Madrassah students are also learning about HIV/AIDS. Teachers and principals realize the importance of health education and even sensitive subjects like AIDS are part of the regular school program that is supported by UNICEF.


14-year-old Rifkotin and her friends developed a game to explain the dangers OF HIV. Students are learning that the two main causes of infection are intravenous drug use and unsafe sex practices.


SOUNDBITE, Rifkotin Na'imah, Madrassah Junior High School Student:
"I hope my friends will all learn about HIV/AIDS so they won't fall into the trap of free sex and drugs. But if we meet someone who has HIV, we should support them."


HIV/AIDS has often been seen as a taboo subject in Indonesia, but it is only by bringing it out into the open and educating young people and communities that it can be controlled.

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