Jegede.JPG

Ayodele Samuel JEGEDE

Professor of Medical Sociology; Dean of Faculty of the Social Sciences

B.Sc, M.Sc (Ife) MHSc (Toronto) Ph.D Medical Sociology (Ibadan)

 

Prof. Ayodele Samuel Jegede is a Professor teaching medical sociology/ anthropology and bioethics at the University of Ibadan. He holds a Ph.D. degree in Medical Sociology/Anthropology and MHSc degree in Health Science. Prof. Jegede was a Fogarty Scholar at the Joint Centre for Bioethics, Institute of Medical Sciences of the Faculty of Medicine, University of Toronto, Canada in 2005/2006.Foreign Guest Scientist Honor at the International Conference on Genetics of the Peoples of Africa and the Transatlantic African Diaspora at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, USA, 2012;British Council Chevening Travel scholarshipin 1994; Commerce Bank Nigeria Plc. Travel Scholarshipto Germany in 1994; Prof. Jegede started his teaching career at as Assistant Lecturer in the Department of Sociology, University of Ibadan in July 1992. He is currently Head of the Department. Prof. Jegede is also a Course Director at the Centre for West African Bioethics Training Programme, Department of Surgery, College of Medicine, University of Ibadan where he teaches Research Ethics. He has taught in other Universities within and outside the country. World Health Organization (WHO) Department for International Development (DFID); Council for the Development of Economic and Social Research in Africa (CODESRIA); Family Health International (FHI) and United Nations Fund for Children Education (UNICEF) to mention but a few. Prof. Jegede has authored or co-authored 9 books including the Macmillan Brilliant Primary Social Studies series. He has published more than 70 articles in reputable journals locally and international. In fact, one of his articles was cited and admitted as expert resource material at the United State of America’s Supreme Court in 2012 and reviewed by the Wall Street Journal in the United State and the British Broadcasting Corporation (Africa Programme) in 2007. Partnership for Social Sciences in Malaria Control (PSSMC) of the Network of Social Scientists in Malaria Control of the Tropical Disease Research (TDR) World Health Organization (WHO); International Sociological Association (ISA), International AIDS Society (IAS) and Nigerian Anthropological and Sociological Association (NASA) among many others. Prof. Jegede is an Associate Member (Silver) of the Nigerian Red Cross.

 

RESEARCH INTEREST

Health System Research, Socio-cultural Determinants of health & illness, Socio-cultural and Ethical Issues in Health Technology Delivery, and Research Ethics.

 

CONTACT ADDRESS:

Department of Sociology, University of Ibadan, Nigeria

[email protected]; [email protected]yahoo.com

 

SCHOLARSHIPS AND FELLOWSHIPS

2015 – Wellcome Trust Scholarship Global Forum on Bioethics in Research meeting on

emerging epidemic infections and access to experimental medical treatments in Annecy, France.

2015 -  Travel Scholarship to the Seventh Meeting of the H3Africa Consortium, Washington   DC, United States of America by H3Africa Consortium, supported by the National Institutes of Health (NIH) and the Wellcome Trust (WT)

2013 – MacMillan Nigeria Publishing Company Author’s Award.

2012 – Foreign Guest Scientist Honor at the International Conference on Genetics of the

Peoples of Africa and the Transatlantic African Diaspora held at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, March 19 – 20, 2012.

2011 – University of Ibadan International Conference Award.

2007 – Wellcome Trust Scholarship for the Biomedical Ethics Summer School on “Public Health: Justice, Autonomy and the Common Good”, Leicester University,   Leicester, UK.

2005 – 2006       Fogarty Scholarship, Joint Centre for Bioethics, Institute of Medical Sciences, Faculty of Medicine, University of Toronto, Canada.

2005 – 2009       UNFPA Membership Scholarship for the International Union for the Scientific Study of Population (IUSSP)

2003      Scholarship of the Council for the Development of Economic and Social Research in Africa (CODESRIA) for the Youth and HIV/AIDS Institute, Senegal.

2002      Fellowship of the Salzburg Seminar for Session 400, Austria, Europe.

1995    Leventis Scholarship of the Centre for African Studies, School of Oriental and

                African Studies (SOAS), University of London.

1994      British Council Travel scholarship for the European Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) seminar at the University of Belfast, Northern Island.

1994      Commerce Bank Nigeria Plc. Travel Scholarship for the XIIIth World congress of the International Sociological Association (ISA) held in Beliefeld, Germany.

1994      Merit Award Winner of the International Sociological Association (ISA) 2nd World-wide Competition for Young Sociologists, Germany, 1994

1994 - 1995  Ph.D Scholarship of the Council for the Development of Economic and

                Social Research in Africa (CODESRIA).

1990 -1991 Teaching Assistantship Award of the University of Ibadan.

 

 

 

 

 

ARTICLES PUBLISHED IN LEARNED JOURNALS

  1. Lukman Tunde Fasasi & Ayodele Samuel Jegede (2017) Perception of feeding practices in home management of childhood diarrhea in Ibadan North East Local Government Area, Oyo State Nigeria   Nigerian Journal of Sociology and Anthropology  Vol 15, No.2, 31-47

 

  1. Ibrahim F. M. & Jegede A. S. (2017) Body Size in Indigenous Oral Knowledge among the Yorùbá in Southwestern Nigeria  Africology: The Journal of Pan African Studies, vol.10(7): 156-177.

 

  1. Princewill, C.W., Jegede, A. S., Wangmo, T., Elger B.S. (2017) Autonomy and Reproductive Rights of Married Ikwerre Women in Rivers State, Nigeria. Bioethical Inquiry. doi:10.1007/s11673-017-9779-8

 

  1. Ayede A.I., Agunloye A.M., Olatunji R. B., Fawole I.O., Jegede A.S. and Omokhodion S.I. (2017) Normal ultrasound dimensions of newborn kidneys in South-West Nigeria, vol. 24(2):128-134.

 

  1. Jegede Ayodele S.; Frederick O. Oshiname; Armande K. Sanou; Jesca Nsungwa-Sabiiti; IkeOluwapo O. Ajayi; Mohamadou Siribie; Chinenye Afonne; Luc Serme; Catherine O. Falade (2016) Assessing Acceptability of a Diagnostic and Malaria Treatment Package Delivered by Community Health Workers in Malaria-Endemic Settings of Burkina Faso, Nigeria, and Uganda. Clinical Infectious Diseases 2016 63 (suppl 5): S306-S311
    doi: 10.1093/cid/ciw630.

 

  1. IkeOluwapo O. Ajayi, Jesca Nsungwa-Sabiiti, Mohamadou Siribié, Catherine O. Falade, Luc Sermé, Andrew Balyeku, Chinenye Afonne, Armande K. Sanou, Vanessa Kabarungi, Frederick O. Oshiname, Zakaria Gansane, Josephine Kyaligonza, Ayodele S. Jegede, Alfred B. Tiono, Sodiomon B. Sirima, Amidou Diarra, Oyindamola B. Yusuf, Florence Fouque, Joëlle Castellani, Max Petzold, Jan Singlovic, and Melba Gomes. Feasibility of Malaria Diagnosis and Management in Burkina Faso, Nigeria, and Uganda: A Community-Based Observational Study. CID 2016:63 (Suppl 5): S245 – S255. doi: 10.1093/cid/ciw630.

 

  1. Mohamadou Siribié, IkeOluwapo O. Ajayi, Jesca Nsungwa-Sabiiti, Chinenye Afonne, Andrew Balyeku, Catherine O. Falade, Zakaria Gansane, Ayodele S. Jegede, Lillian Ojanduru, Frederick O. Oshiname, Vanessa Kabarungi, Josephine Kyaligonza, Armande K. Sanou, Luc Sermé, Joëlle Castellani, Jan Singlovic, and Melba Gomes. Training Community Health Workers to Manage Uncomplicated and Severe Malaria: Experience From 3 Rural Malaria-Endemic Areas in Sub-Saharan Africa. CID 2016:63 (Suppl 5): S256-S263. doi: 10.1093/cid/ciw630.

 

  1. Armande K. Sanou, Ayodele S. Jegede, Jesca Nsungwa-Sabiiti, Mohamadou Siribié, IkeOluwapo O. Ajayi, Asaf Turinde, Frederick O. Oshiname, Luc Sermé, Vanessa Kabarungi, Catherine O. Falade, Josephine Kyaligonza, Chinenye Afonne, Andrew Balyeku, Joëlle Castellani, and Melba Gomes. (2016) Motivation of Community Health Workers in Diagnosing, Treating, and Referring Sick Young Children in a Multicountry Study. CID 2016:63 (Suppl 5): S270-S275. doi: 10.1093/cid/ciw630.

 

  1. Jan Singlovic, IkeOluwapo O. Ajayi, Jesca Nsungwa-Sabiiti, Mohamadou Siribié, Armande K. Sanou, Ayodele S. Jegede,Catherine O. Falade, Luc Sermé, Zakaria Gansane, Chinenye Afonne, Vanessa Kabarungi, Josephine Kyaligonza, Joëlle Castellani, Max Petzold, and Melba Gomes. (2016) Compliance With Malaria Rapid Diagnostic Testing by Community Health Workers in 3 Malaria-Endemic Countries of Sub-Saharan Africa: An Observational Study.  CID 2016:63 (Suppl 5): S276-S276-S282. doi: 10.1093/cid/ciw630.

 

  1. Mohamadou Siribié, IkeOluwapo O. Ajayi, Jesca Nsungwa-Sabiiti, Armande K. Sanou, Ayodele S. Jegede, Chinenye Afonne, Catherine O. Falade, and Melba Gomes. (2016) Compliance with Referral Advice After Treatment With Prereferral Rectal Artesunate: A Study in 3 Sub-Saharan African Countries. CID 2016:63 (Suppl 5): S283-S289. doi: 10.1093/cid/ciw630.

 

  1. Catherine O. Falade, IkeOluwapo O. Ajayi, Jesca Nsungwa-Sabiiti, Mohamadou Siribié, Amidou Diarra, Luc Sermé, Chinenye Afonne, Oyindamola B. Yusuf, Zakaria Gansane, Ayodele S. Jegede, Jan Singlovic, and Melba Gomes. (2016) Malaria Rapid Diagnostic Tests and Malaria Microscopy for Guiding Malaria Treatment of Uncomplicated Fevers in Nigeria and Prereferral Cases in 3 African Countries. CID 2016:63 (Suppl 5): S290-S297.

 

  1. Jegede A.S & Adegoke O.O. (2016). Advance Directive in End of Life Decision-Making among the Yoruba of South-Western Nigeria BEOnline® Journal Vol. 3; No. 3:41-67.

 

  1. Ayegbusi T., Jegede A. S., Aminu K. & Oluwayelu D.O. (2016)Perception and Prevention Practices Against Ebola Virus Disease by Bush Meat Handlers in Ibadan, Nigeria. Afr. J. Biomed. Res. Vol.19 (May, 2016); 81- 9

 

  1. Adegoke O & Jegede AS (2016) The limit of change: contradictions on nutritional behaviour between women and health care providers in Oyo State, Nigeria. African Journal for Psychological and Social Sciences Issues,vol.19 (1): 104 – 114.

 

  1. Princewill CW, Jegede AS, Nordström K, Lanre-Abass B, Elger BS.(2016) Factors Affecting Women's Autonomous Decision Making In Research Participation Amongst Yoruba Women Of Western Nigeria. Dev World Bioeth. Feb 12. doi: 10.1111/dewb.12112. [Epub ahead of print].

 

  1. Olorunlana A, Jegede A, Morenikeji O, Quazim J, Hassan A,Nwuba R, Anumudu C, Salawu O, Odaibo A.(2016) Persistent Transmission of Schistosomiasis in Southwest Nigeria: Contexts of Culture and Contact with Infected River Water. World Health & Population. 16(3): 31-8.

 

  1. Ibrahim F & Jegede AS (2016) Naturalism and Health in Fágúnwà’s Novels. Matatu Journal for African Culture and Society, vol. 47.

 

  1. Ogundairo JA & Jegede AS (2016) Socio-Cultural Challenges in Accessing Antenatal Care by Pregnant Fulani Women in Ibarapa Central Local Government, Oyo-State, Nigeria. Ann Public Health Res 3(3): 1043.

 

  1.  Adegoke O, & Jegede A (2016) Continued Patronage of Traditional Birth Attendants (TBAs) by Pregnant Women in a Traditional African Com­munity. Ann Public Health Res 3(3): 1045.

 

  1. Jegede AS, Adegoke OO, Ushie BA (2015) Awareness and Attitude of Social and Behavioural Scientists to Research Ethics in Nigerian Universities. BEOnline® Journal, Vol 2, No 2. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1234/beonline%20journal.v2i2.10.

 

 

  1. Aminu K & Jegede AS (2015) Perception and attitude towards Ebola Virus Disease among traditional healers in Ibadan, Nigeria. Afr. J. Med. Sci. 44: 205 – 212.

 

  1. Jegede AS, Ajayi IO, Oshiname FO, Falade CO, Chandramohan D, Prudence H, Webster J, Baba E. 2015. Qualitative assessment of rural health workers’ management of malaria in sick children. MWJ 2015, 6:7. Malaria World Journal, www.malariaworld.org [Accessed: Sunday 10 July, 2016].

 

  1. Salami, J., O. T. Oyeyemi, O. A. Morenikeji, A. A. Hassan, R. I. Nwuba, C. I. Anumudu, A. S. Jegede, and A. B. Odaibo. "Efficacy of single-dose praziquantel on infection and morbidity of Schistosoma haematobium in Ijoun, Yewa North LGA, Ogun State, Nigeria." Zoologist (The) 13 (2015): 72-75.

 

  1. Brieger WR, Sommerfeld JU, Amazigo UV; CDI Network: Taptue Fotso JC, Kouambeng C, Coulibaly YI, Doumbia S, Diop S, Gologo A, Sangare M, Akogun OB, Adesina A, Njobdi A, Apake E, Okeibunor JC, Onyeneho NG, Nwaorgu OC, Massa K, Mubyazi G, Mwita A, Nnko E, Kaatano GM, Mwanga JR, Nsungwa-Sabiiti J, Aryaija W, Takougang I, Tchuikam L, Tandzon D, Tanneken F, Mwinzi PN, Alaii J, Ayisi J, Ogange L, Odhiambo G, Muok E, Karanja DM, Atuncha V, Makaula P, Banda HT, Mbera GB, Mangani C, Nkhono E, Jemu S, Muula AS, Adie HA, Igbang TU, Braide E, Okon OE, Edet E, Otu A, Joseph C, Sanda S, Adekeye O, Enwezor F, Isiyaku S, Ndyomugyenyi R, Kabali AT, Maketa V, Lubanza S, Lutumba P, Boelaert M, Maketa T, Baloji S, Vuna M, Magundu R, Adongo PB, Akweongo P, Awoonor-Williams K, Nang-Fobeih A, Dalaba M, Chatio S, Anaseba D, Nyaaba G, Hodgson A, Kennedy SB, Nisbett RA, Shannon FQ 2nd, Soko CB, Ajayi IO, Jegede AS, Falade CO. (2015) The Potential for Community-Directed Interventions: Reaching Underserved Populations in Africa. Int Q Community Health Educ. 35(4):295-316. doi: 10.1177/0272684X15592757. Epub 2015 Jul 15.

 

  1. Aluko-Arowolo SO &Jegede A. S. (2014) The Effects of Native Culture and Religious Beliefs on Human Infertility and Assisted Reproductive Technology Treatment: A focus on the Ijebu people of Nigeria. African Journal of Social Sciences, Volume 4 Number 4 (2014) 88-102

 

  1. Adeneye AK, Jegede A. S, Nwokocha EE, Mafe MA. (2014) Community engagement in malaria control programme implementation in selected south-western Nigerian communities: a qualitative study. International Journal of Malaria Research and Reviews; 2(1): 22-34.

 

  1. Adeneye A.K., Jegede A. S., Mafe M.A., Nwokocha E.E. (Accepted 2014) Perception and Affordability of Long Lasting Insecticide-Treated Nets among Pregnant Women and Mothers of Children Under Five Years in Ogun State, Nigeria. Journal of Infection and Public Health. [email protected]

 

  1. Morenikeji O, Quazim O, Omoregie O, Hassan A, Nwuba R, Anumudu C, Adejuwon S, Salawu O, Jegede A, Odaibo A. (2014) A cross-sectional study on urogenital schistosomiasis in children; haematuria and proteinuria as diagnostic indicators in an endemic rural area of Nigeria. African Health sciences Vol 14 No. 2 June 2014

 

  1. Adeneye AK, Jegede A. S., Mafe MA & Nwokocha EE (2014) Awareness of antimalarial policy and use of Artemisinin-based Combination Therapy (ACT) for malaria treatment in communities of two selected Local Government Areas of Ogun State, Nigeria. Journal of World Health and Population vol 15(1): 45-60.

 

  1. Ushie BA, Salami KK, Jegede A. S., Oyetunde M (2013) Patients' knowledge and perceived reactions to medical errors in a tertiary health facility in Nigeria.Afr Health Sci. 2013 Sep;13(3):820-8. doi: 10.4314/ahs.v13i3.43.

 

  1. Ajayi IO., Jegede A. S., Falade CO. & Sommerfelds J. (2013) Assessing resources for implementing a Community Directed Intervention (CDI) strategy in delivering multiple health interventions in urban poor communities in South western Nigeria: A qualitative study. Journal of Infectious Disease of Poverty. 2:25. doi:10.1186/2049-9957-2-25

 

  1. Jegede A.S, Adejumo P.O & Ushie B. (2013) Factors Influencing Motivation and Retention of Primary Health Care Workers in the Rural Areas of Oyo State, Nigeria. Journal of World Health and Population 14(4):23-36.

 

  1. Jegede A. S. & Owumi B. E. (2013) Factors Influencing Infant Immunization Uptake in the Yoruba Community of Southwestern Nigeria. J. Community Med. Health Educ.Vol. 3: Issue 4: 215. doi:10.4172/2161-0711.1000215.

 

  1. Adeneye A.K., Jegede A. S., Mafe M.A., Nwokocha E.E. (2013) Community perceptions and home management of malaria in selected rural communities of Ogun state, Nigeria. International Journal of Malaria Research and Reviews ISSN: 2346-7266. Vol. 1(3): 22-34.

 

  1. Muoghalu C.O &Jegede A. S. (2013) Perception of HIV/AIDS among the Igbo of Anambra State, Nigeria. SAHARA-J: Journal of Social Aspects of HIV/AIDS. DOI: 10.1080/17290376.2013.807052.

 

  1. Ajayi IO, Jegege AS & Falade CO (2012) Sustainability of intervention for home management of Malaria: the Nigerian experience. J. Community Medicine & Health Educ, 2: 175: doi.10.4172/2161-0711-1000175.

 

  1. Hassan A,  Ntiaidem U, Morenikeji O,  Nwuba R, Anumudu C, Adejuwon S, Salawu O, Jegede A and Odaibo A (2012) Urine Turbidity and Microhaematuria as Rapid Assessment Indicators for Schistosoma haematobium Infection among School Children in Endemic Areas. American Journal of Infectious Diseases 8 (1): 60-64.

 

  1. Ushie B and Jegede AS (2012) The paradox of family support: concerns of tuberculosis-infected HIV patients about involving family and friends in their treatment. AIDS Patient Care and STDs.

 

  1. Muoghalu CO & Jegede AS (2011) Attitudes towards People Living with HIV/AIDS: A study of Idemili North and Oyi Local Government Areas of Anambra State, Nigeria. Ife Psychologia 19(2): 351 – 364.

 

  1. Muoghalu CO & Jegede AS (2010) Gender and HIV/AIDS in Nigeria: The case of the Igbo of South Eastern Nigeria. Studies in Gender and Development in Africa 3(4):111 - 127.

 

  1. Oloruntele B., Adejuwon GA & Jegede AS (2010) Attitude and Beliefs of Nursing Mothers about Infant Teething and Health Care Seeking Behaviour in Ido Local Government Area of Oyo State, Journal of Issues in Health Psychology 13: 16 – 29.

 

  1. Jegede AS & Fayemiwo SA (2010) Cultural and Ethical Challenges of Assisted Reproductive Technologies in the Management of Infertility among the Yoruba of Southwestern Nigeria. Afri. J. Repro. Health. June 2010 14(2): 114 – 127.

 

  1. Jegede AS, Sunmola A, Davis C, Ukiwo U & Leurs R (2010) Faith Manifestation in Development Service Delivery in Lagos and Kano States of Nigeria. Research for Development vol. 24 (1&): 57 – 78.

 

  1. Muoghalu C & Jegede AS (2010) The Role of Cultural Practices and the Family in the Care for People Living with HIV/AIDS among the Igbo of Anambra State, Nigeria. Journal of Social Work in Health Care, 49(10) November-December: 981-1006.

 

  1. Jegede AS (2009) African Ethics, Health Care Research, and community and individual Participation. Journal of Asian and African Studies, vol. 44(2): 239 – 256.

 

  1. Jegede AS (2009) Ethics of Social and Behavioural Research in Cancer. Afr. J. Med. Med. Sci. (2009) 38, Suppl.

 

  1. Jegede AS (2009) Culture and Genetic Screening in Africa, Developing World Bioethics 9 (3):128-137.

 

  1. Oluwabamide J. A & Jegede A. S (2008) Speaking HIV/AIDS Out in Nigeria: The Role of Indigenous Languages. The International Journal of Language Society and Culture, Issue 26: 107 – 112.

 

  1. Malomo A,  Ogundiran T, Jegede A & Adejumo A (2008). The Nigeria Experience. Journal of Academic Ethics 6 (4).

 

  1. Jegede A. S (2008) Understanding Informed Consent for Participation in International Health Research. Developing World Bioethics, vol. 9(3): 81-87.

 

  1. Jegede AS (2007) What led to the Nigerian boycott of the polio vaccination campaign? PLoS Med vol. 4(3): 417422.

 

  1. Jegede AS (2007) Breaking Bad News: Education and Couples’ Disclosure of HIV Status in Ibadan, Nigeria. Africa Journal of Psychological Studies and Social Issues, Vol.1&2:126 – 142.

 

  1. Jegede AS (2007) Characteristics of telemedicine users for HIV/AIDS prevention in Ibadan, Nigeria. Ilorin Journal of Social and Management Sciences vol. 12(1): 106-121

 

  1. Adeneye AK, Jegede AS, Mafe MA & Nwokocha EE (2007) A Pilot Study to Evaluate Malaria Control Strategies in Ogun State, Nigeria. Journal of World Health and Population, June: 9 (2):83-94.

 

  1. Osagbemi MO, Joseph B, Adepetu AA, Nyong AO. & Jegede AS (2007) Culture and HIV/AIDS in Africa: The Study of Spouse-Sharing among the Okun People. Journal of World Health and Population. June: 9 (2): 14 – 25

 

  1. Jegede AS (2007) Cultural symbols and health communication in Yoruba setting of Southwestern Nigeria.   Journal of Environment and Culture. 4(1): 1-15.

 

  1. Jegede AS, (2006) Street Male Adolescents’ Sexual Practices and Risk Behaviour in Ibadan, Nigeria. West African Journal of Archeology Vol. 7(1&2)

 

  1. Jegede AS (2006) Equity and access to health care in Nigeria: A critical Review. Ilorin Journal of Sociology. Vol.2(2): 1-29.

 

  1. Jegede AS & Oluwabamide AJ (2006) Socio-Cultural Practices and Health Care Delivery in Nigeria, International Journal of Social Sciences, vol. 5(1): 160 – 172.

 

  1. Jegede AS (2006) Cultural and ethical challenges of community-based mobile HIV/AIDS counseling and testing in underserved communities. Nigerian Journal of Genitourinary Medicine. Vol. 7(1&2):  1-7.

 

  1. Jegede AS, Amzat, J, Salami, K.K, Adejumo, P.O and Oyetunde, M.O (2006) What Women Do to Prevent and Treat Malaria in Ibadan?  Africa Journal of Psychological Studies and Social Issues, vol. 9 (1): 14 – 25.

 

  1. Jegede AS, Amzat J, Salami KK, Adejumo PO and Oyetunde MO (2005) Perceived Causes of Malaria among Market Women in Ibadan, Nigeria, Africa Journal of Psychological Studies and Social Issues, Vol. 8, 2: 335 -347.  

 

  1. Jegede AS (2005) A qualitative investigation of cultural context of HIV transmission in two selected Yoruba communities of Southwestern Nigeria.  Journal of Genito-urinary Medicine, vol. 5(1&2): 16 – 24.

 

  1. Jegede AS. (2005) The Notion of ‘Were’ in Yoruba Conception of Mental Illness. Nordic Journal of African Studies, vol. 14(1): 117–126.

 

  1. Jegede AS & Ajala AS, (2005) Globalization, academic disciplines and development: Wither is anthropology in Nigeria? West African Journal of Archeology vol. 35 nos. 1&2: pp136 -142.

 

  1. Jegede AS, Amzat, J, Salami, K.K, Adejumo, P.O and Oyetunde, M.O (2005) Perceived Causes of Malaria among Market Women in Ibadan, Nigeria, Africa Journal of Psychological Studies and Social Issues, Vol. 8 (2): 335 -347.   (My Contribution 40%). Nigeria.

 

  1. Jegede, AS, Idemudia, SE, Madu, NS, (2004) Factors Affecting Access to Health Information among Nigerian Nursing Mothers. Research for Development, Vol. 20 no. 2:

 

  1. Fayemiwo, SA, Bakare, RA, Jegede, AS, Aremu AA, Olaleye, DO (2004) “Sexual Practices and HIV/AIDS Status of Commercial Sex Workers in Ibadan, Nigeria”, Nigerian Journal of Genito-urinary Medicine, Vol. 3 & 4, no1 & 2, pp. 49 – 55

 

  1. Jegede AS, Salami K, Temilola OM and Adejumo PO (2004) Communal Conflict and HIV/AIDS in Nigeria, Africa Journal of Psychological Studies and Social Issues, Vol.7(2): 140 – 154.

 

  1. Jegede AS, (2004) Household Production of Health in the Prevention and Management of HIV/AIDS in Resource Constrained Society West African Journal of Archeology vol. 34 nos. 1&2: pp120 - 135.

 

  1. Jegede, AS (2003) Culture of Silence and Adolescents’ Knowledge of Reproductive Biology and Health Rights in Nigeria, South-south Journal of Culture and Development,vol.5 No.2, (December): 11 - 30.

 

  1. Jegede, AS, Bankole A, Adejumo PO (2003) “Globalization and HIV/AIDS:  Implications for development in Africa”. Journal of National Development, (Summer) vol. 16(1): 29-48.

 

  1. Jegede, AS and Odumosu, O. (2003) “Gender and health analysis for Sexuality Decision-making in Nigeria”, African Journal of Reproductive Health, vol. 7(1): 465-470.

 

  1. Madu, SN., Idemudia, SE., and Jegede, AS.( 2003) Some perceived parental undesirable behaviours predicting child sexual, physical, and emotional abuse: A study among a sample of University students in South Africa. Journal of Social Sciences. vol. 7(2): 111-119.

 

  1. Jegede, AS, Oke, EA, Oluwatosin, B, Ajala, AS, Adejumo, P.O (2002) “Food Taboos and Management of Diarrhea Disease among Children in Ibadan, Nigeria”. Unilag Sociological Review, vol. 3: 47-63.

 

  1. Jegede, AS (2002) “Yoruba Cultural Construction of Health and Illness”. Nordic Journal of African Studies, vol.11 (3): 322-335.

 

  1. Olawoye JE, Adeyemo AA, Udegbe IB,Aderinto AA, Omololu O, Adeyefa I, Adesina JO, Olarinde ES, Garba PK, Gyong JE, Ezumah N, Jegede AS, Aderibigbe TO, Bamgboye EA, Adeniyi JD, Erinoso L, Osotimehin B (2001)”Gender Socialization and Male Responsibility in the Family: A comparative Analysis of Three Socio-Cultural Groups in Nigeria”. Annals of the Social Science Academy, No. 13 January – December: 92-108.

 

  1. Madu, SN., Idemudia, SE., and Jegede, AS.(2001) Perceived Parental Disorders as Risk Factors for Child Sexual, Physical and Emotional Abuse among High School Students in the Mpumalanga Province, South Africa, Issues in Health Psychology vol. 8: 265 – 271.

 

  1. Jegede, AS, Idemudia, SE, Madu, SN (2001)”Public Health in Nigeria: From cure to care”, Ife Psychologia, vol.9 (1): 35 – 46.

 

  1. Idemudia, SE, Madu, NS, Jegede, AS, Blessing, I (2001) “Somatisation Symptoms in a sample of Nigerian Prisoners”, Journal of Social Sciences vol. 5(1&2): 101 – 107.

 

  1. Osagbemi, MO and Jegede, AS (2001) “Spouse sharing practice and reproductive health promotion among the Okun people of Nigeria”, African Population Studies, Vol. 16 no.2: 91-116.

 

  1. Idemudia, SE, Jegede, AS, Madu, NS, Arowolo, F (2000) “Type A Behaviour and Burnout among Bank Managers in Nigeria”, Journal of Psychology in Africa, vol. 10 (2): 189 – 196.

 

  1. Jegede AS (1999) “Aisan as a Social Concept: A Non-Western View of Illness”.Journal of the Nigerian Anthropological and Sociological Association vol. 3 No.  2, 1 - 18.

 

  1. Jegede AS and Taiwo O (1997) “Gender Differential and Specialization in medical profession”, Nigerian Journal of Clinical and Counseling Psychology, vol. 1(3):143-154.

 

  1. Jegede AS (1996) “Culture bound terminology in the interpretation of health and illness in the Yoruba community of Nigeria”. The Journal of Contemporary Health, vol. 4(summer): 74-75.

 

  1. Jegede AS and Taiwo O (1995) “Gender Differential and Specialization in medical profession”, Nigerian Journal of Clinical and Counseling Psychology, vol. 1 no. 3:143-154.

 

  1.  
  1. Jegede AS, Olutayo OA, Omololu O, & Owumi BE ed. (2012) Peoples and Culture of Nigeria. Department of Sociology, University of Ibadan, Ibadan.

 

  1. Jegede AS (2010) African Culture and Health, (Revised Edition) Ibadan: Book Wright Pub.

 

  1. Ademuwagun ZA, Ajala JA, Oke EA, Moronkola OA, Jegede AS (eds.) (2002) Health Education and Health Promotion. Royal People (Nig.) Pub., Ibadan.

 

CHAPTERS IN BOOKS:

  1. Jegede A. S. & Adegoke O. O. (2017) "Sociological model for trauma care". In Olapade-Olaopa E. O., Ladipo J. K., Oladokun A., & Amanor- Boadu (eds.) Manual of emergency and essential surgical care. World Health Organisation, ISBN: 978-929023390-9. Geneva. Pp 211-224.

 

  1. Jegede A. S. (2015) From gateway to gatekeeper: Anthropology: yesterday, today and tomorrow. In Nkwi, Paul Nchoji (ed.) The Anthropology of Africa: Challenges for the 21st Century. Langaa RPCIG,  3 – 11.ISBN: 9956792799, 9789956792795https://books.google.com.ng/books?id=isCVBgAAQBAJ&pg=PA53&lpg=PA53&dq=jegede+A [Accessed: Sat. 21 Feb., 2015].

 

  1. Jegede A. S. (2015) Genderisation of illness in Yoruba culture: implications for theory and method in medical anthropology. In Nkwi, Paul Nchoji (ed.) The Anthropology of Africa: Challenges for the 21st Century. Langaa RPCIG, 46 – 53. ISBN: 9956792799, 9789956792795.https://books.google.com.ng/books?id=isCVBgAAQBAJ&pg=PA53&lpg=PA53&dq=jegede+A [Accessed: Sat. 21 Feb., 2015].

 

  1. Jegede AS (2012) Introduction. In Jegede AS, Olutayo OA, Omololu O, & Owumi BE ed. (2012) Peoples and Culture of Nigeria. Department of Sociology, University of Ibadan, Ibadan. Pp 2 – 10.

 

  1. Jegede AS, Ajala AS & Owoeye O (2012) Kinship Systems in Nigeria. Jegede AS, Olutayo OA, Omololu O, & Owumi BE ed. (2012) Peoples and Culture of Nigeria. Department of Sociology, University of Ibadan, Ibadan. Pp 97 – 110.

 

  1. Aluko-Arowolo SA & Jegede AS (2012) Marriage System in Nigeria. In Jegede AS, Olutayo OA, Omololu O, & Owumi BE ed. (2012) Peoples and Culture of Nigeria. Department of Sociology, University of Ibadan, Ibadan. Pp 112 – 135.

 

  1. Jegede A. (Contributing Author); Joseph P. Dudley, Eric Jones and Katy Moran (Topic Editors). 2007. "Culture and genetic screening in Africa." In: Encyclopedia of Earth. Eds. Cutler J. Cleveland (Washington, D.C.: Environmental Information Coalition, National Council for Science and the Environment). http://www.eoearth.org/article/Culture_and_genetic_screening_in_Africa. [Published May 23, 2007; Retrieved May 23, 2007].

 

  1. Jegede AS (2005)Analysis of Qualitative data.” In Olayinka AI., Taiwo VO., Raji-Oyelade A & Farai I. P. (eds.) Methodology of Basic and Applied Research 1nd Edn.  113 – 131.

 

  1. Adelakun F; Jegede, AS; Oyeranti, OA (2002) “Sexually Transmitted   Infections: Plateau State”. In Ajakaiye, DO, Makinwa-Adebusoye, PK, Odumosu,     O (eds.) Costing of HIV/AIDS Prevention Initiatives in Nigeria, NISER, Ibadan: 73-85.

 

  1. Jegede, AS (2002) “Problems and Prospects of Health Care Delivery in Nigeria: Issues in Political Economy and Social Inequality”. In Isiugo-Abanihe, UC and Isamah AN & ’Jimi O. Adesina (eds.) Currents and Perspectives in Sociology (Lagos: Malthouse Press Ltd), Chapter 12: 212 - 226.

 

  1. Jegede, AS (2002) “Health Education and Health Promotion in Primary Health Care”. In Ademuwagun ZA, Ajala , Oke EA, Moronkola OA, Jegede AS (eds.) Health Education and Health Promotion. Royal People (Nig) Pub., Ibadan.104-113.

 

  1. Jegede AS and Balogun SK (2002) “Social Science and Medicine”. In  ZA, Ajala  JA, Oke EA, Moronkola OA, Jegede AS (eds.)(2002) Health Education and Health Promotion. Royal People (Nig) Pub., Ibadan.130-141.

 

  1. Jegede, AS (1997) “Health belief and treatment of dreadful diseases: Issues in occupational health and medical practice in Nigeria”. In Adewumi F and Omololu (eds.) Death by Installment: Occupational Health and Hazards in Nigeria. Friedrich Ebert Foundation, Lagos. 154-169.

 

  1. Jegede, AS (1996) “Social Epidemiology”. In Oke EA and Owumi BE (eds.) Readings in Medical Sociology, RDMS Pub., Ibadan, 52-71.

 

  1. Odumosu O, Robert FN, Jegede AS, (1996) “Regional differential and implementation of the National Policy on population: Pilot study of Borno and Oyo states of Nigeria”. In Phillips AO and Ajakaiye DO (eds.) Population-Environment Interactions in Nigeria: NISER Studies in Sustainable Development in Nigeria, NISER, Ibadan. 7 – 42.

 

TECHNICAL REPORT AND MONOGRAPH

  1. Jegede A. S (2015) A Medical Sociologist’s Perspective around Cultural Issues in Cancer Prevention and Management. Proceedings of the 10th International Cancer Conference of the African Organisation for Research and Training in Cancer (AORTIC) entitled “Roadmap to Cancer Control in Africa” held in Marrakech, Morocco from 18 - 22 November 2015. Pp 225.

 

  1. Jegede A. S. (2013) Cultural perception and their impact on NCD risk factors. Proceedings of the Inter-Academy Medical Panel (IAMP) Conference on “Changing Patterns of Non-Communicable Diseases and the 4th IAMP General Assembly, hosted by the Academy of Science of South Africa (ASSAF) held in Johannesburg – The Rosebank, South Africa. 13 – 16 August, 2013.

 

  1. Davis C, Jegede A, Leurs R, Sunmola G & Ukiwo U (2011) Comparing religious and secular NGOs in Nigeria: are Faith-based Organizations distinctive? Religious and Development Programme, University of Barmingham, UK Working Paper no. 56.

 

  1. Jegede, AS  et al (2011) Improving Health Care Delivery in Urban Communities in Africa using the Community Directed Intervention Approach. (TDR PROJECT NO. A90075), 1st PROGRESS REPORT. Supported by WHO/TDR. 112 pages.

 

  1. Onoja A, Adeosun F, Oguche D, Enwerem J, Emeka-Okolie W, Ndiomu P, Abdullah B, Jegede AS, (2007) Baseline Assessment of HIV/AIDS Situation Among Pastoralists And Farming Communities In Nigeria  produced by African Health Project for National Animal Disease Information System (NADIS), Federal Department of Livestock and Pest Control Services with funding from the Debt Relief Funds (DRF) 76 pages.

 

  1. Jegede AS (2006) The Cultural and Political Dynamics of Technology Delivery: The Case of Infant Immunization in South western Nigeria. West African Social Science and Immunization Network (WASSIN) paper 3. Institute of Developing Studies, University of Suxess, UK.26 pages

 

  1. Jegede, AS (2005) Force-Feeding Practice in Aiyedire Local Government Area of Osun State, Nigeria. Report of a study funded by the Culture and Health Project of the Program for Appropriate Technology in Health (PATH), U.S.A, Africa Program, Kenya.

 

  1. Jegede AS (2004) “Integration of Sexual and Reproductive Health into the AU/NEPAD Framework”, Report Submitted to the International Planned Parenthood Federation, Africa Region (IPPF-AR), Kenya,

 

  1. Jegede, AS and Omotoso, AT (2002) Qualitative Formative/Baseline Research Project on HIV/AIDS in Ekiti, Ondo and Osun states, Nigeria. A Report Submitted to The Family Health International (FHI/USAID).

 

  1. Jegede, AS; Nwosu, C; Falana O; Victor-Achuchogu, J; Derex-Briggs, I; Danjuma, S; Echoga, D and Pai, S (2001) Taraba State, Nigeria: Report of the In-depth Assessment of the HIV/AIDS Situation. Family Health International, Arlington, U. S. A.: 1 – 63. FHI Publication

 

  1. Jegede AS (1999) Inheritance Practice and Fertility Behaviour in Ondo State: A Uni-dimensional Study of Intergenerational Parent-Child Wealth Flow. A Publication of Population Research Fund Management Unit, NISER, Ibadan, 79 pages.

 

  1. Jegede AS (1997) Family Planning Information Sources and Media Exposure among Nigerian Male Adolescents: A case study of Ekiti South-west Local Government Area of Ondo State. Union of African Population Studies, Dakar. Study Report No.28: 65 pages.

 

 

SOME CONFERENCES ATTENDED AND PAPERS PRESENTED

  1. Harvard Annual Bioethics Conference (HABC), held in Harvard Medical School, Center for Bioethics, Boston, MA 02115, USA. 6-7 April, 2017.

Paper Read: Chitu Womehoma Princewill & Ayodele Samuel Jegede, Women’s Reproductive Autonomy and the Ethics of Baby Making: the Nigerian Case Study.

 

  1. International Association of Bioethics (IAB):13th World Congress of Bioethics, Edinburgh, Scotland, 14th - 17th June, 2016.

Paper Presented: Chitu Womehoma Princewill, Tenzin Wangmo, Ayodele Samuel Jegede, Riecher-Rössler, Anita, Bernice Simone Elger. Bride price and reproductive autonomy of the Ikwerre women of Rivers State, Nigeria.

 

  1. European Association for Center of Medical Ethics. Leuven, Belgium. (September, 2016)

Paper Presented: Chitu Womehoma Princewill, Eva de Clercq, Bernice Elger, Anita Riecher-Rössler, Ayodele Samuel Jegede, Tenzin Wangmo. The impact of education on the reproductive autonomy of married Nigerian Women. 

 

  1. European Association for Center for Medical Ethics (EACME) Conference held at Luven, Belgium 2016.

Paper Presented: Chitu Womehoma Princewill, Eva de Clercq, Bernice Elger, Anita Riecher-Rössler, Ayodele Samuel Jegede, Tenzin Wangmo.

 

  1. 10th International Cancer Conference of the African Organisation for Research and Training in Cancer (AORTIC) entitled “Roadmap to Cancer Control in Africa” held in Marrakech, Morocco from 18 - 22 November 2015

Paper Presented: A Medical Sociologist’s Perspective around Cultural Issues in Cancer Prevention and Management.

 

  1. Global Forum on Bioethics in Research (GFBR) Conference titled: “emerging epidemic infections and experimental medical treatments”, held at the The Fondation Mérieux, Annecy, France on 3-4 November 2015.

Paper Presented: Group Discussion participant

 

  1. Inserm ethics committee in collaboration with the GFBR. Workshop titled: “Data sharing and biological sample sharing from research conducted in Low- and Middle-Income Countries”- held at the The Fondation Mérieux, Annecy, France on 5 November 2015.

Paper Presented: Discussant.

 

  1. European Association for Center for Medical Ethics (EACME) Conference held at Cagliari, Italy from 17th to 19th September, 2015.

Paper Read: Princewill CW, Wangmo T, Jegede A.S.,  Elger B. S. Autonomy and reproductive rights among the Rivers State women of Nigeria.

 

  1. International conference  on“Learning together for Change – Advancing Education for All through Higher Education” by The Association of Swedish Higher Education (SUHF) in Arusha, Tanzania, 27-29 April 2015.

Paper Read: Unmet Needs of Sustainable Higher Education in Africa for Producing Change Maker Students.

 

  1. The Sixth Meeting of the H3Africa funded by the Wellcome Trust (WT), The National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI), National Institutes of Health (NIH), Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), the Beat RHD project at the University Teaching Hospital in Lusaka  Consortium, Livingstone, Zambia between May 8 and May 11, 2015.

Paper Presented: Participant.

 

  1. 10th International Cancer Conference of the African Organisation for Research and Training in Cancer (AORTIC) entitled “Roadmap to Cancer Control in Africa” held in Marrakech, Morocco from 18 - 22 November 2015

Paper Presented: A Medical Sociologist’s Perspective Around Cultural Issues in Cancer Prevention and Management.

 

  1. Global Forum on Bioethics in Research (GFBR) Conference titled: “emerging epidemic infections and experimental medical treatments”. held at the The Fondation Mérieux, Annecy, France on 3-4 November 2015.

Paper Presented: None

 

  1. Inserm ethics committee in collaboration with the GFBR. Workshop titled: “Data sharing and biological sample sharing from research conducted in Low- and Middle-Income Countries”. held at the The Fondation Mérieux, Annecy, France on 5 November 2015.

Paper Presented: None

 

  1. Anthropological and Sociological Association of Nigeria (ASAN) Conference held at the University of Ilorin, Ilorin, Nigeria, 3 – 5 November, 2014.

Papers Read: None. Discussion

 

  1. Ibadan [email protected] Conference on the theme: “Five decades of doing Sociology in Nigeria: Looking back and seeing into the future. By the Department of Sociology, Faculty of the Social Sciences, University of Ibadan, held at Ibadan from Monday 27 – 28 October, 2014.

Paper Presented: None

 

  1. XX International AIDS Conference on the theme “Stepping Up the Pace,” Melbourne, Australia, July 20 – 25, 2014.

Paper Presented: The Role of Significant Others in Discordant Couples’ Access to HIV/AIDS Treatment in Oyo State, Nigeria.

 

  1. Inter-Academy Medical Panel (IAMP) Conference on “Changing Patterns of Non-Communicable Diseases” and the 4th IAMP General Assembly hosted by the Academy of Science of South Africa (ASSAF) held in Johannesburg – The Rosebank, South Africa. 13 – 16 August, 2013.

Paper Presented: Cultural perception and their impact on NCD risk factors.

 

  1. XIX International AIDS Conference on the theme “Turning the Tide Together” July 22 – 27, 2012, Washington DC, USA.

Paper Presented: Perception of risk in HIV vaccine trial preparedness in a southwestern Nigerian community.

 

  1. International Conference on Genetics of the Peoples of Africa and the Transatlantic African Diaspora, held at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, USA, March 19 – 20, 2012.

Guest Scientist

Paper Presented: None.

 

  1. International Conference of the Nigerian Association of Social Work Educators on “Social Work Education: Shaping the Learning and Teaching Experience” held at the University of Ibadan, Ibadan, 9 – 11 November, 2011. Keynote Speaker.

              Paper Presented: Teaching and Learning Social Work in Nigeria.

 

  1. Conference of the Committee of Head of Departments and Professors of Sociology in Nigeria held at the Ekiti State University, Ado-Ekiti, Ekiti State from 23 – 25 November, 2011.

Paper Presented: Mentoring and Collaborative Research.

 

  1. Conference of the Anthropological and Sociological Association of Nigeria (ASAN) held at the University of Ilorin, Ilorin, Nigeria, 9 – 11 August, 2011.

Papers Read: Jegede AS & Lawal MO, Practices and process of faith healing in the management of Sickle Cell Anemia.

 

  1. The Nigerian Academy of Science Forum on Evidence-Based Health Policy Making on “Non Communicable Diseases: Preparedness, Prevention and Control of the rising burden in Nigeria” held in Abuja, Nigeria, 4 -5 May.

Papers Presented:

  1. Diets, Lifestyles and Risk Behaviours Determinants of the Rising burden of Non Communicable Diseases
  2. Childhood/Adolescent health status and adulthood risks of Non-Communicable Diseases

 

  1. 15th Annual Conference of the Nigerian Anthropological and Sociological Association (NASA) held at the Ahmadu Bello University, Zaria, Nigeria, 6 – 8 April, 2010.

Paper Presented: Jegede A, Sunmola G, Davis C, Ukiwo U, & Leurs R. Faith Manifestation in Faith-based Organization’s Development Service Delivery in Lagos and Kano States of Nigeria.

 

  1. Annual Meeting of the Future Health System Research Programme Consortium (FHS-RPC) held at the Indian Institute of Health Management Research (IHMR), Kolkata, India, 5 – 10 January, 2010.

Paper Presented: Brainstorming

 

  1. International Workshop in collaboration with the Special Programme for Research and Training in Tropical Diseases (TDR) of the World Health Organisation, with the support of the Federal Ministry of Health, Abuja, Nigeria, April 21-23, 2008.

Paper Presented: Consent Seeking in Social and Behavioural Research in Non literate Communities.

 

  1. 2007 Annual HRPP Conference on Human Research Protection Programs in an Evolving Landscape, Boston, USA, 1 – 4 December 2007.

Paper Presented: None

 

  1. Joint Conference of the 18th Annual Canadian Bioethics Society Conference and 3rd International Conference on Clinical Ethics and Consultation, Toronto (Canada) from May 30 to June 3, 2007.

Paper Read:  Jegede AS, Adejumo A, Ogundiran Temidayo O, Clinical Ethics in Nigeria: A Critical Appraisal.

 

  1. XV1 International AIDS Conference, Toronto (Canada), August 13 – 18, 2006.

Paper Read: None

 

  1. International Union for the Scientific Study of Population (IUSSP) Seminar on “Interactions between Poverty and HIV/AIDS”, Cape Town, South Africa, 12-14 December 2005.

Paper Read: Household Production of Health and Prevention and Treatment of HIV/AIDS in Resource Constrained Society: Data from Nigeria.

 

  1. Regional Conference of on the Integration of Sexual and Reproductive Health into NEPAD Program, West Africa Region, June 16 2005.

Paper Read: Overview of Sexual and Reproductive Health Trends in West Africa: Highlights of Findings from the Study on “Integration of Sexual and Reproductive Health and Rights into NEPAD in West African Countries – Lead Paper

 

  1. XV International AIDS Conference, Bangkok (Thailand), July 11 – 16, 2004.

Paper Read: Adewole I; Jegede A. S, Adesina A, Bamgboye A, Adejumo P, Smart P, Adegbola M, Sankale J, Kanki P. “Male Responsibility in the Prevention of Mother to Child Transmission of HIV in Nigeria”

 

  1. 1st National Workshop on Bioethics of the Nigeria Bioethics Initiative (NIBIN) Ibadan, 15-17 June, 2004.

Paper Read: “Cultural Context of Ethical Issues in Social Science Research”.

 

  1. 4th African Population Conference on “Population and Poverty: Facing up the Challenges of the 21st Century”, Tunisia, December, 2003.             

Paper Read: Culture of poverty and adolescent’s sexual behaviour in a selected community in Nigeria

 

  1. International Conference on AIDS and STIs in Africa (ICASA), Nairobi, Kenya, September 2003.

Papers Read: (1) Jegede AS, Fayemiwo S, Odaibo G, Agboola A, HIV-Infection among non-injection drug users in Ibadan, Nigeria.

(2) Jegede AS, Odaibo G, Ekanem E, Ajuwon J, “Non-intravenous drug use and control of HIV/AIDS in Nigeria”.

(3) Aina OO, Jegede AS, Odaibo GN, Ekanem EE, Ajuwon JA, Sankale JL, Orubuloye IO, Kanki P, Olaleye DO, “Knowledge of secondary HIV/AIDS prevention in Nigeria”.

 

  1. Salzburg Seminar Series 400 on “New Trend and Innovations in Health Professions Education”, Salzburg, Austria, 3rd – 10th July, 2002

 

ON-GOING RESEARCH PROJECT

  1. Lead Person (University of Ibadan Partner Institution) for the Partnership for Pedagogical Leadership in Africa (PedaL) Project of The Strategic Partnerships for Higher Education Innovation and Reform (SPHEIR managed by the British Council with funding from the Department for International Development (DFID). Date: 2017 - 2022.

The Partnership for Pedagogical Leadership in Africa (PedaL) will design and entrench innovative pedagogy in graduate social science programmes. PedaL is construed as a suite of intentional and integrated interventions in design, context, processes and content of teaching and learning. Systemic change will be achieved through systematized training and networking of teaching staff, configuration of the teaching and learning environment as well as enactment of policy that supports innovative teaching and learning methods. The goal is to substantially improve student learning and produce quality students who are able to create and sustain opportunities that stimulate economic growth and well-being.

 

  1. Co- Investigator and Faculty Member, University of Ibadan MEPI Junior Faculty Research Training Program (UI-MEPI-J) funded by the National Institute of Health (NIH) Grant Number: 1D43TW010140-01. Duration: August 2015 – July 2020.

The objective of this research training is to support development of early career faculty to acquire sufficient knowledge and skill to conduct high quality country relevant biomedical, clinical, epidemiological or behavioral research for improvement of human health. At the end of the mentored research training period, each trainee will be expected to have completed the core curriculum for research training, conducted a well-designed project; submitted original manuscript for peer reviewed publication; made scientific presentations at local and international conferences; submitted proposal for a competitive grant; and become an active member of scholars in his/her field of study and assuming leadership role in his/her academic unit with active fostering of the next generation of investigators in his/her academic unit or group.

 

RESEARCH PROJECTS COMPLETED

  1. Collaborator, Indigenous linguistic and cultural concepts of heritability and comprehension of genomics research in Nigeria(INDIGENE study) 

Grant #: 1U01HG007654-01 Duration:  2014 -  2017.

The study aims are to study existing linguistic and cultural concepts of genomics including heritability and their relationship to non-communicable diseases in indigenous communities in Nigeria. To achieve this we want to conduct key informant interviews (KII) and focus group discussions (FGD) to identify existing linguistic and cultural concepts of heritability that are used to understand common heritable traits and diseases in indigenous communities in Nigeria. Also, we want to evaluate the extension of these linguistic and cultural concepts identified in Aim 1.a. to improving comprehension of genomics research of cervical cancer in Nigeria. We hypothesize that linguistic and cultural concepts of heritability exist in different indigenous cultures in Nigeria and these can be identified and usefully extended to enhance the comprehension of genomics research of a typical complex disease like cervical cancer. In identifying and extending these concepts as well as their use to describe heritability of a complex disease like cervical cancer, we will improve knowledge and comprehension of genomics research. The second aim is evaluation of the impact of incorporation of cultural and linguistic concepts of heritability on the comprehension of informed consent in genomics research of cervical cancer in indigenous Nigerian population. To compare the impact of consent forms containing indigenous cultural and linguistic concepts of heritability with that of standard consent forms on the comprehension of informed consent for genomics research of cervical cancer in Nigeria. And to evaluate the perception and satisfaction of research participants with informed consent processes that incorporates linguistic and culturally derived concepts of heritability for genomics of Cervical cancer research in Nigeria. We hypothesize that communicating consent information based on a “social epistemological model” derived from the application of cultural and linguistic concepts will improve comprehension of informed consent for genomics research of cervical cancer in an African community. In applying culturally derived concepts of heritability during the informed consent process, we intend to improve and comprehend inequality and satisfaction with informed consent process in genomics research.

 

  1. Local Collaborator, Nigerian Consultants (Collaborators) for the African Collaborative Center for Microbiome and Genomics Research (ACCME) project. Funded by the Department of Health and Human Services, Public Health Services, National Institute of Health (NIH) Project no. RFA-RM-12-006 Duration: 2013 - 2017.

The African Collaborative Centre for Microbiome and Genomics Research (ACCME) is a multi-country, multi-institutional collaborative research involving the Institutes of Human Virology Nigeria and the Centre for Infectious Diseases Research, Lusaka, Zambia in partnership with international organizations including Institutes of Genome Sciences and Human Virology, and the Greenebaum Cancer Centre, University of Maryland, Baltimore; Molecular Epidemiology Laboratory, Wolfson Institute of Preventive Medicine, Queen Mary University Of London; Cambridge University, UK; University of New Mexico, Albuquerque; Division of Cancer Epidemiology and Genetics, National Cancer Institute, Rockville, MD; and the Centre for Genomics and Global Health, National Human Genome Research Institute, Bethesda, MD; University of Abuja Teaching Hospital, Abuja Nigeria, National Hospital, Abuja, Nigeria Covenant University, Nigeria and the University of Ibadan, Nigeria. The objectives of the Centre are to collaborate and implement high impact integrative research into discovery of biomarkers associated with cervical carcinogenesis. Specifically, ACCME links and leverages existing funded research and program activities at the collaborating institutions to study the interaction between vaginal microbiome, host genetic factors and molecular variants of Human Papilloma Virus (HPV) to determine correlates of viral persistence in the causal pathway of cervical cancer, a major cause of preventable mortality on the African continent. Recent studies by the investigative team have identified variations in the prevalence of types of hrHPV, association with L. iners rich vaginal microbiome and SNPs on RPS19 and TYMS being associated with prevalent hrHPV infection among HIV negative women in Nigeria. This research offers several opportunities to advance understanding of cervical carcinogenesis, viral oncogenesis, new biomarier discovery and risk stratification by genotype. In addition to contributing to knowledge about vaginal microbiome, HPV persistence and cervical carcinogenesis, ACCME also develops capacity by training postdoctoral students to become the new generation of African scientific leaders while empowering hundreds of African scientists to conduct research in microbiome and genomics.

 

  1. Co-Investigator, Treatment of Malaria of Different Degrees of Severity at Community Level funded by the Special Programme for Research and Training in Tropical Diseases (TDR) of the World Health Organization (WHO) 2010 – 2016.

This project aimed to test the effectiveness and efficiency of using rapid diagnostic test for home management of malaria using qualitative and quantitative methodologies. The study targeted under-five children and explores the adequacy of using lay persons for malaria control. Findings from the study influenced malaria management policy and boost the roll back malaria campaign.

 

  1. The effect of the SunMap capacity building programme on febrile case management funded by the Malaria Consortium East and Southern Africa. 2011 – 2015

The study assessed the effectiveness of the SuNMaP case management capacity building programme on the quality of case management of febrile children under 5 years of age attending public and private sector health facilities in Niger State. It was a pre-post intervention cross sectional design with an external control.   The study site was Niger state of Nigeria. One LGA from the six LGAs included in the first wave of training was selected based on the assumptions that it is representative of the rest of the LGAs in Niger state in terms of ratio of public: private sector and socio-economic conditions.  The control LGA was selected from the 19 LGAs that were included in the second wave of training and it was selected purposefully to match the intervention LGA in terms of ratio of public: private sector facilities and socio-economic status. A multi stage sampling strategy was used to select the study health facilities.  The health facilities were classified as public or private and then into secondary or primary health facilities.  The number of health facilities sampled from each of these categories was proportional to the size of each category. Observation, exit interviews, in-depth interviews and case study were the methods of data collection. Quantitative data from the structured observations, exit interviews and structured interviews with providers were double entered in Epi-data and validated. Datasets will be analysed using Stata 11. Qualitative data from in-depth interviews will be entered into N-Vivo 8. Content analysis was used to derive themes from the data. 

 

  1. Co-Principal Investigator, Improving Health Care Delivery in Urban communities in Africa using the Community Directed Intervention  approach funded by the Special Programme for Research and Training in Tropical Diseases (TDR) of the World Health Organization (WHO) 2009 – 2010.

The main objective of the study was to determine if the CDI process as currently used in rural communities for delivery of health interventions will improve health care delivery when used in poorly served urban communities. The study was a quasi experimental multi-country study being carried out in Sub-Saharan Africa in which study teams from different countries implement the study according to a jointly developed, standard research protocol. The study was undertaken in two phases: a formative phase of twelve months to assess current interventions systems in the underserved urban area as a basis for developing a strategy for improving them through CDI, and an intervention phase of 2 years 4 months to evaluate and optimize the new strategy.  Based on the results of the formative phase, a strategy to improve the selected interventions through CDI was jointly developed by all participating research teams during the second workshop.  The strategy was to be subsequently be implemented in half of the urban areas (referred to in the remainder of this document as intervention or CDI/ URBAN), and evaluated over a period of two years. 

 

  1. Co-Researcher, “Evaluation of the development activities of faith-based and non-governmental Organization” of the International Development Department of the University of Birmingham, Birmingham, UK. 2009 – 2010. – Consortium of 6 Countries.

The study examined the extent to which faith based organization compared with non-governmental organization have contributed to development. Health and education were the two development indicators adopted for this study. The result of the study influenced resource allocation policy in health and education.

 

  1. Principal Investigator, “Evaluation of Private Health Care Delivery and Utilization in Nigeria. Council for the Development of Economic and Social Research in Africa (CODESRIA) National Working Group (NWG) Research Grant Ref: NWG/01/2007.

The study examined the pattern of provision and utilization of private health care services in Nigeria. It was a survey design employing both qualitative and quantitative research methods. Findings from the study influenced policy on administration and management of private practice in Nigeria.

 

  1. Co-Investigator, Future Health System (FHS) Research Programme Consortium Funded by the UK Department for International Development (DFID) 2005 to 2010. – Consortium of 6 Countries.

The Future Health System (FHS) Research Programme Consortium was to find ways to translate political and financial commitments to meet the health needs of the poor. The consortium addresses fundamental questions about the design of future health systems, and work closely with actors who are leading the transformation of health systems in their new realities. The consortium addressed fundamental questions about the design of future health systems, and work closely with people who are leading the transformation of health system in their own countries. Our research themes were: 1. protecting the poor against the impact of health-related shocks; 2. develops innovations in health provision; and 3. understanding health policy processes and the role of research.

 

  1. Consultant, Strategic Framework II: Support for Provision of Technical Assistance to Civil Society Organizations, by the National Agency for the Control of AIDS, Abuja. November 2009.

The consultancy involved taking technical responsibility for conducting the Private Sector review in the assigned Thematic Areas (at least two areas). Consultants were to liaise with the State nominated SSP Process Leader to ensure that the agreed scope and coverage of the Thematic Area of focus are comprehensively addressed for the purpose of the review, Private Sector target setting and Activities definition. They were responsible for data collation, information analysis, and compilation and presentation of the report in the specific themes. They conducted literature search on the Private Sector and thematic area response. Co-writes a Private Sector specific context section of the SSP, Writes the state specific thematic areas assigned. Consultants were to facilitate cross-cutting issues inclusion where relevant to the selected thematic areas. Co-develops Private Sector Stakeholder programme and co-facilitates meeting Responsible for developing the draft SSP in specifically assigned thematic areas, identifying the activities and sub-activities for the draft Private Sector Strategic Plan using the template from the NSFII. They were responsible for finalising the SSP after validation/consensus by the Private Sector response stakeholders.

 

  1. Consultant, National Strategic Health Development Plan (NSHDP): Support for Provision of Technical Assistance to State, by the Federal Ministry of Health Department of Health Planning and Research, Federal Secrétariat Complex, Phase III, Ahmadu Bello Way, P.M.B. 083, Garki, Abuja, Nigeria. 17 Aug – 10 Oct 2009.               

To provide Technical Assistance to States on the development of their State and LGA Strategic Health Development Plan, train facilitators from within the States to help develop LGA plans that would feed into the State plans. Also, to assist the States to collate and harmonize individual LGA plans into one State plan. At the end of this assignment the following outcome is expected: [1] Strategic Health Development Plans for each of the  36 States and FCT developed; [2] Strategic Health Development Plan for the Federal Ministry of Health developed; and [3]One Harmonized National Strategic Health Development Plan for Nigeria developed

 

  1. Principal Investigator, “Determinants of Retention and Motivation of Rural Primary Healthcare Workers for Effective Service Delivery” of The National Primary Health Care Development Agency, Abuja  to strengthen PHC systems and services with a focus on improving the quality of health care delivery and achieving high and equitable coverage of PHC services. January 2009.

The study provided evidence for policy on the distribution of PHC health workers. It also provides information on the training needs of health workers for effective service delivery. It identified strategies for motivating them for effective service delivery.

 

 

  1. Consultant, Development of a National Strategic Health Development Plan (NSHDP) Framework for Nigeria Federal Ministry of Health Department of Health Planning and Research, Federal Secretariat Complex, Phase III, Ahmadu Bello Way, P.M.B. 083, Garki, Abuja, Nigeria. 1 – 13 December 2008.       

The study reviewed the state of health research, information and knowledge management in Nigeria, paying particular attention to strengthening coordination within the health sector and among other sectors contributing to the development of science and technology, including health, and reviews the adequacy of governance structures to promote ethics and appropriate mechanisms to fund research for health. It sought to document published research work on the Nigerian Health Systems (Database of all Health Research in Nigeria), list all researchers currently engaged in one project or the other in health and Work towards Nigerian Health Researchers Directorate, and elaborate the constraints, in general, of conducting research for Health in Nigeria

 

  1. Principal Investigator, Clinical Ethics in Nigeria: A Critical Appraisal

This project aimed to understand social and cultural as well as institutional challenges facing clinical practice in Nigeria. The study design is purely qualitative using key informant/in-depth interview and focus group discussion. The researchers are interacting with policy makers, physicians, health workers, patients and family members. An aspect of the results was presented at the Joint Conference of the 18th Annual Canadian Bioethics Society Conference and 3rd International Conference on Clinical Ethics and Consultation, Toronto (Canada) from May 30 to June 3, 2007.

 

  1. Principal Investigator for the UNICEF Supported National Baseline Survey on Knowledge, Attitude, Beliefs and Practices on Reproductive Health (RH) and Human Immunodeficiency Syndrome/Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (HIV/AIDS) among National Youth Service Corps (NYSC) staff and Corps Members, August – October 2007.

The project was on the NYSC work towards a work place policy on HIV/AIDS. This study was to determine the knowledge, attitude and practices of NYSC employees and corps members about HIV/AIDS using both quantitative and qualitative methods of data collection. It was a national survey.

 

  1. Zonal Consultant (South West) to the National Agency for the Control of AIDS (NACA) Faith-Based Organizations’ Mapping Survey in Nigeria Project – South West Zone, June 2005.

This project was an inventory of all faith-based organizations in the states of the South West was conducted. Data were collected using semi-structured questionnaire from faith-based organizations to find out information about their HIV/AIDS policy, HIV/AIDS activities and willingness to participate in HIV/AIDS programs.

 

  1. Principal investigator (Anglophone West Africa) for the International Planned Parenthood Federation, Africa Region (IPPF-AR), Kenya “Integration of Sexual and Reproductive Health into the AU/NEPAD Framework”, 2004 - 2005.

This was a multi-centered study funded by the International Planned Parenthood Federation of the African Region. Its main objective was to identify ways of integrating sexual and reproductive health into the African Union/New Economic Partnership for Africa Development (AU/NEPAD) framework. Policy makers were interviewed across West Africa Sub-Region while Government policy documents on reproductive health and population were examined. The main methods of data collection were key informant interview and documentary. The main outcomes of the study were a regional conference in June 2005 and adoption of the recommendations by the AU and NEPAD in 2006.The main strategies of implementation of outcome are advocacy and lobby.

 

  1. Co-Investigator for the University of Ibadan/Harvard School of Public Health Collaborative Research Funded by the AIDS Prevention Initiative, Nigeria (APIN) “Difficult and sensitive issues in follow up of HIV positive women” for the Prevention of Mother to child transmission of HIV in Oyo State, Nigeria (Behavioural component of the Prevention of Mother to Child Transmission of HIV), 2003.

The study was funded by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation through the Harvard School of Public Health as part of a multi-disciplinary study on the transmission of HIV in Nigeria. This aspect of the study aimed at understanding the cultural and sensitive issues involved in follow-up of HIV positive women in Nigeria. Both quantitative and qualitative data were collected among married men and women as well as in-laws and significant others at the community level. We also employed non-participatory observation to complement the questionnaire and the in-depth/key informant interviews and focus group discussion methods. The main outcomes of the study were presentations at international conferences, publications and integration into clinical practice of the ante and post-natal care. The study involved clinicians (especially gynecologists), health educators, social workers and virologists.

 

  1. Principal Investigator for the Culture and Health Project of the Program for Appropriate Technology in Health (PATH), U. S. A, African Regional Program, Kenya Force-Feeding Practice in Aiyedire Local Government Area of Osun State, Nigeria, 2002 - 2004.

This study was funded by the Culture and Health Project of the Program for Appropriate Technology in Health (PATH) of the United States of America. The main aim of the project was to understand cultural practices surrounding force-feeding practice in a Yoruba community. Both quantitative and qualitative data were collected using the questionnaire, in-depth/key informant interview, focus group discussion and non-participatory observation methods. The main outcome of the study was a publication and an intervention program in the community. The study involved nurses, anthropologist, community members and nutritionist.

 

  1. Co-Investigator, HIV/AIDS Surveillance in Oyo State. A University of Ibadan/Harvard School of Public Health Collaborative Research Funded by the AIDS Prevention Initiative, Nigeria (APIN), 2001 to 2005.

The study was funded by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation through the Harvard School of Public Health as part of a multi-disciplinary study on the transmission of HIV in Nigeria. The study involved both behavioral and biological surveys based on the UNAIDS HIV/AIDS second generation surveillance method. For the behaviour aspect we employed both quantitative and qualitative methods using questionnaire, in-depth/key informant interviews, focus group discussion and non-participatory observation. The main outcomes of the study were presentations at international conferences, publications and integration into clinical prevention and clinical practices. The study involved clinicians (especially medical microbiologists), health educators, social workers and virologists.

 

  1. Resource Person and Team Leader, Eco-Health Project Approach to the Management of Gastro-intestinal Tract Infections in Nigeria. Centre for African Settlement Studies and Development (CASSAD) with funding from the International Center for Research and Development (IDRC), Canada. 2004/2005

This study funded by the International Center for Research and Development of Canada was an inter-disciplinary project. The behavioral aspect of the project primarily identified the cultural determinants of environmental health. Both quantitative and qualitative data were collected using questionnaire, in-depth/key informant interviews, focus group discussion and non-participatory observation.  The main outcome of the study was an intervention resulting in innovative approaches to environmental health management in the study area. The study involved geographers, environmental health specialist, sociologist, anthropologist, morphologist and community members.

 

  1. Principal Investigator, “Inheritance practice and fertility behaviour in Ondo state: a uni-dimensional study of parent-child wealth flow”, Grant from the Population Research Fund of the World Bank 1996.

This project was funded by the World Bank through the Nigerian Institute for Economic and Social Research grant for population research fund. The aim of the study was to understand the role of inheritance practice in fertility behaviour. Both quantitative and qualitative data were collected using in-depth/key informant interviews, focus group discussion and non-participatory observation. The main outcome of the study was publication.

 

  1. Co-Investigator, Research Grant of the Nigerian Institute of Social and Economic Research (NISER)/MacArthur Foundation Collaborative study on population and sustainable development in Nigeria, 1994.

This project was funded by the MacArthur Foundation through the Nigerian Institute for Economic and Social Research (NISER). The aim of the study was to understand the impact of cultural differences on the implementation of population policy in Nigeria. Both quantitative and qualitative data were collected using in-depth/key informant interviews, focus group discussion and non-participatory observation. The main outcome of the study was publication. The study involved a psychologist, political scientist and sociologist/anthropologist.

 

  1. Principal Investigator, “Family planning information sources and media exposure among Nigerian male adolescents, Union for African Population Studies (UAPS) research grant number UEPA/AA/094/Rtcd/94/SGPD/127/94, 1994

This project was funded by the Union for African Population Studies (UAPS) as research grant number UEPA/AA/094/Rtcd/94/SGPD/127/94. The aim of the study was to understand the impact of Nigerian male adolescents’ exposure to the medial on the sexual behaviour. Both quantitative and qualitative data were collected using in-depth/key informant interviews and focus group discussion. The study resulted in publication.