Fact Sheet - Summary of PATH's Research on Acquisition and Correct Use of Improved Cookstove

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The USAID-funded TRAction Project awarded funding in August 2011 to Seattle-based PATH to conduct research on behavior change communication (BCC) strategies that will increase the acquisition and correct use of improved cookstoves in Uganda. The research aims to identify successful BCC strategies that can be scaled-up as a method for increasing clean cookstove use, with the ultimate goal of reducing indoor air pollution and improving health. This Fact Sheet provides an overview of PATH’s research, which is being conducted in partnership with Uganda’s World Bank-funded Biomass Energy Initiative for Africa, Berkeley Air Monitoring Group, the Center for Research in Energy and Energy Conservation, and the Joint Energy and Environment Programme.

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