1. Castellanos-Torres E, Álvarez-Dardet C, Ruiz-Muñoz D, Pérez G. Social determinants of sexual satisfaction in Spain considered from the gender perspective. Ann Epidemiol. 2013 Mar; 23(3): 150-6. PubMed | Google Scholar

  2. World Health Organization. Addressing violence against women and HIV: what works? Geneva: World Health Organization (WHO); 2010. Google Scholar

  3. Ezzati M, World Health Organization. Comparative quantification of health risks: global and regional burden of disease attributable to selected major risk factors. Geneva: World Health Organization; 2004. Google Scholar

  4. Violence against women in war: rape, AIDS, sex slavery. International. AIDS Wkly Plus. 1996 Dec 25; 13-4.

  5. World Health Organization. Injuries and Violence Prevention Department, World Health Organization, Department of Gender and Women's Health. Guidelines for medico-legal care for victims of sexual violence. Geneva: World Health Organization. 2003. Google Scholar

  6. Glynn JR, Caraël M, Auvert B, Kahindo M, Chege J, Musonda R et al. Why do young women have a much higher prevalence of HIV than young men: a study in Kisumu, Kenya and Ndola, Zambia. AIDS Lond Engl. 2001 Aug; 15 Suppl 4: S51-60. PubMed | Google Scholar

  7. Semahegn A, Mengistie B. Domestic violence against women and associated factors in Ethiopia; systematic review. Reprod Health. 2015 Aug 29; 12: 78. PubMed | Google Scholar

  8. Shamu S, Abrahams N, Temmerman M, Musekiwa A, Zarowsky C. A systematic review of African studies on intimate partner violence against pregnant women: prevalence and risk factors. PLoS ONE. 2011 Mar 8; 6(3): e17591. PubMed | Google Scholar

  9. Nienaber Annelize, Savage-Oyekunle Oluremi A. Female adolescents' evolving capacities in relation to their right to access contraceptive information and services: a comparative study of South Africa and Nigeria. Comparative and International Law Journal of Southern Africa. 2015; 48(1): 98-123. Google Scholar

  10. DHS Program. Zimbabwe Demographic and Health Survey 2015. Novembre 2016. Accessed 26 sep 2017.

  11. Ministry of Health and Child Welfare. Management of Sexual Violence, Guidelines for Health Workers, Zimbabwe. 2009.

  12. Harrison RE, Pearson L, Vere M, Chonzi P, Hove BT, Mabaya S et al. Care requirements for clients who present after rape and clients who presented after consensual sex as a minor at a clinic in Harare, Zimbabwe, from 2011 to 2014. PLoS ONE. 2017 Sep 21; 12(9): e0184634. PubMed | Google Scholar

  13. Gender links for equality and justice. SADC Gender Protocol 2010 Barometer. 2012. Accessed 3 Jul 2017.

  14. CDC. Framework for Program Evaluation in Public Health. September 17, 1999. Accessed 3 Jul 2017.

  15. WHO. Promoting gender equality to prevent violence against women gender. Accessed 3 Jul 2017.

  16. OUR WATCH. Respectful relationships-education in school. December 2015. Accessed 3 Jul 2017.

  17. Abeid M, Muganyizi P, Massawe S, Mpembeni R, Darj E, Axemo P. Knowledge and attitude towards rape and child sexual abuse: a community-based cross-sectional study in Rural Tanzania. BMC Public Health. 2015 Apr 28; 15: 428. PubMed | Google Scholar

  18. Ameele S van den, Keygnaert I, Rachidi A, Roelens K, Temmerman M. The role of the healthcare sector in the prevention of sexual violence against sub-Saharan transmigrants in Morocco: a study of knowledge, attitudes and practices of healthcare workers. BMC Health Serv Res. 2013; 13: 77. Google Scholar

  19. Shaw D. Access to sexual and reproductive health for young people: bridging the disconnect between rights and reality. Int J Gynaecol Obstet Off Organ Int Fed Gynaecol Obstet. 2009 Aug; 106(2): 132-6. PubMed| Google Scholar

  20. Coles J, Dartnall E, Astbury J. "Preventing the pain" when working with family and sexual violence in primary care. Int J Fam Med. 2013; 2013: 198578. PubMed | Google Scholar