Our MISSION STATEMENT
what we do
My Powerful H.A.N.D.S Campaign
We are a Nigerian Non-profit,
Non-governmental Organization Incorporated on 16th May 2001
The Centre for Communication and Social Impact (CCSI), was registered in 2001 as a Non-Governmental Organization with the Corporate Affairs Commission of Nigeria. Birthed in Nigeria by the Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs (JHCCP), Baltimore, USA, CCPN transitioned its operations under the new name CCSI after an exciting 10 years of growth and operations in Nigeria and other African countries.
Our new name clearly communicates our expanding portfolio and identity as an indigenous Nigerian NGO. Centre for Communication and Social Impact (CCSI) reflects our ambition as we look towards our growing future and the plans we have in contributing to Nigeria’s development and the African continent.
A Campaign to stop the further spread of COVID-19 in Nigeria using preventive methods. The Power is in our H.A.N.D.S.
Seun Akioye: My battle with COVID-19
Share Your Inspiring Change Story
We love to hear from you. You have an incredible story that will birth hope in people around the world. Inspire others by sharing with us your stories of Impact.
Strategic support to the
RCCE Pillar of the NCDC
The Centre for Communication and Social Impact (CCSI) provides critical and urgent technical, operational strategic communication design support to the Risk Communication pillar of the Nigerian Center for Disease Control (NCDC). The support covers rapidly designing and adapting evidence-based information with compelling, practical, and locally targeted materials. It utilizes behavioral insights and embedded acceptable social norms surrounding important content for COVID-19 across all stages of the pandemic—containment, treatment and care. This support was funded by BMGF and UK AID SCRAP-C Project.
Leadership in Strategic Communication Workshop 2021
Reignite your spark; Reboot
Flagship CSR initiative
RUGAN ARDO ''WASH'' PROJECT
Many public health challenges such as: malnutrition, malaria, water borne diseases etc. faced by communities in Nigeria are largely preventable. Several rural communities in Nigeria lack access to safe drinking-water, sanitation and hygiene services; malaria prevention and treatment services; as well as access to family planning (FP)/childbirth spacing (CBS) services. Women in rural areas are more likely to marry earlier than their urban counterparts, increasing the need for modern family planning. However, women in rural areas are less likely to use modern contraceptives when compared to their urban counterparts.