Your country or institution has policies and guidelines in place to address differences in death registration completeness for women and girls.
Verbal autopsies in your country require the informant to identify the deceased person’s biological sex.
Your country shares reports on cancer morbidity, and findings are reported for women and men separately.
Data collection campaigns in your country have a specific aim to capture a proportionate number of responses from men, women and non-binary people.
Findings from data collection on cardiovascular disease that are disproportionately male were interpreted as representative of the entire adult population.
A household study on maternal and child health included a sampling strategy exclusively targeting women respondents.
When designing a survey to look at cancer disparities, you aim to enlist the perspectives and opinions of a diverse set of people who have experienced cancer to provide feedback on the survey.
Your CRVS data collection team consists of men and women, and there are both males and females in supervisory positions within the teams.
When conducting a study to address cancer health disparities, a survey team in your country provides childcare for mothers during data collection to address childcare barriers that may have hindered their ability to participate.
In a survey, a research team in your country includes questions on the financial contribution of both men and women in the household to the monthly family income.
A team working on improving the quality of vital statistics collected enlists the expertise of members of a Gender Equality Council or the Ministry of Women and Girls’ Health to participate.
Statisticians or demographers in your country conduct analysis of countrywide death registrations to explore gender inequalities related to cause of death.
Cancer morbidity and mortality data are presented by gender group without cross-referencing the data by geographic location, age, ethnicity, socio-economic status, etc.
A team developed a brochure (information material) on breast cancer knowledge and awareness to be placed in local adult patient clinics and hospitals. Despite breast cancer also affecting men, the brochure only presents data on women.
In a population report on life course events, information on vital statistics was presented without referencing maternal mortality.