4 edition of Study of factors related to unmet need for contraception in Viet Nam. found in the catalog.
Study of factors related to unmet need for contraception in Viet Nam.
Huy Dung Pham
|Other titles||Viet Nam Inter-censal Demographic Survey, 1994|
|Contributions||Cleland, J. G., Vietnam. Tỏ̂ng cục thó̂ng kê., United Nations Population Fund.|
|LC Classifications||HQ766.5.V5 P47 1996|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 30 p. :|
|Number of Pages||30|
|LC Control Number||2001306063|
Nigeria’s commitments include training frontline health workers to deliver a range of contraceptives and action to improve equity and access to family planning for the poorest. The government of Nigeria will partner with the private sector, civil society, traditional and religious institutions and development partners. Women with unmet need for family planning are those who are fecund but are not using any method of contraception, not wanting any more children, or wanting to delay the next pregnancy. This notion points to the gap between women?s reproductive intentions and their contraceptive behavior. The need for contraception remains too high. This circumstance is made worse by .
According to the Guttmacher Institute, women are considered to have an unmet need for contraception if “they are sexually active and want to avoid becoming pregnant but are not using contraception.” In , about million women in developing countries were considered to have an unmet need for contraception. WOMEN’S EMPOWERMENT AND FAMILY PLANNING: A REVIEW OF THE LITERATURE - Volume 49 Issue 6 - Ndola Prata, Ashley Fraser, Megan J. Huchko, Jessica D. Gipson, Mellissa Withers, Shayna Lewis, Erica J. Ciaraldi, Ushma D. UpadhyayCited by:
Our Commitment to COVID Papers. As scholars around the world consider COVID research questions, analytic priorites, and data collection practices, we encourage you to submit your COVID research to Studies in Family more here. Introduction Adolescent pregnancy represents a serious public health issue in sub-Saharan Africa, and stigmatising attitudes are contributing factors. This study investigates stigmatising attitudes related to adolescent pregnancy, abortion and contraceptive use among healthcare providers working with postabortion care (PAC) in a low-resource setting in by: 9.
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The prevalence rate of unmet need for family planning in this study was %, for spacing % and for limiting % which is in line with Tigray region, 22%(15% for spacing and 7% for limiting, EDHS ) and result of Girar Jarso district, north Shoa zone, Oromia national regional state, Ethiopia21% that comprising 14% for spacing and 7% limiting Cited by: 5.
Background. There is limited evidence on the unmet need for contraceptives among married reproductive-age women especially in developing countries like Ethiopia.
Thus, this study. An updated version of the Family Planning Estimation Tool (FPET) was used to construct estimates and projections of the modern contraceptive prevalence rate (mCPR), unmet need for, and demand satisfied with modern methods of contraception among women of reproductive age who are married or in a union in the focus countries of the FP by: This rate is quite high even when it is compared to the abortion rate in Vietnam (% in ) , suggesting an urgent need for intensive sexual reproductive health.
Demographers and health specialists refer to these women as having an “unmet need” for family planning—a concept that has influenced the development of family planning programs for more than 20 years. Over the past decade, rising rates of contraceptive use have reduced unmet need for family planning in most countries.
with unmet need for contraception being given priority. Unmet need for contraception still remains an issue of concern in Zambia. The level of unmet need among currently married women has remained at 27% since There will be a need to examine factors determining the stalling of unmet need for contraception in Zambia.
Ahmed et al. estimated that family planning use averted almostmaternal deaths, globally, in The authors also estimate that meeting the identified unmet need for family planning would result in an additional 29% reduction in global maternal deaths. Clearly, there is evidence that when family planning needs are met, there is a Cited by: When unmet need for family planning is measured in a comparable way at different dates, the trend indicates whether there has been progress towards meeting women’s needs for.
The government recently expanded their family planning program, finalizing their Costed Implementation Plan for family planning which promoted a rights-based approach to family planning for all women.
Viet Nam continues to work to generate an adequate budget to ensure poor, marginalized, hard to reach. Parenthood Federation, ). Although the full extent of the unmet need for contraception is hard to gauge there is clearly a great need for increased adolescent reproductive and sexual health education (Table 1).
Since research suggests that behaviour in adolescence sets the pattern for the rest of an individual’s life. About million of those women (17%) are not using any method of family planning, while 75 million (9%) are using less effective traditional methods.
Non contraceptive users and traditional users together ( million women) are said to have an unmet need for modern contraception (Darroch et al., ).Cited by: The total unmet need for family planning in this study is greater than the regional (%) and national (35%) in and respectively [12, 13].
In West Africa, unmet need ranged from 16% to 34% while in Southern Africa it ranged from 13% to 38% .Cited by: Unmet Need for Contraception in South Asia: Levels, Trends and Determinants Fear of side effects and/or other health concerns, religious prohibition, the desire for more children, opposition from husbands, and a lack of knowledge about and/or access to, contraceptive methods are the major barriers to contraception By Rafiqul Huda Chaudhury*.
Study strengths include the use of questions on a range of factors related to contraceptive knowledge. Furthermore, the study was observational in nature (i.e., without an educational study intervention) and did not include study materials (e.g., consent forms) with contraception-related information that could have influenced the : Maria F.
Gallo, Nghia Nguyen, Chuong Nguyen, Markus J. Steiner. Unmet Need for Contraception in Developing Countries: Examining Women’s Reasons for Not Using a Method Gilda Sedgh, Lori S. Ashford and Rubina Hussain Sexually active women in developing countries who have an unmet need for contraception, meaning they wish to avoid pregnancy but are not using any contraceptive (traditional or modern), generally cite one of.
Researchers have identified a number of factors that are related to unmet need and nonuse of contraception. Higher levels of education among women are associated with higher levels of contraceptive use, smaller desired family size, and lower levels of unmet need (Lutalo et al. The unmet need for family planning nationwide lies at %, which includes 5% for spacing and 8% for limiting births, and is higher among young women.
About 36% Author: Ndola Prata. This thesis aims to explain why there is a high level of unmet need for contraception in Cambodia - a country where effective methods of birth control are cheaply available and morally acceptable. The research design takes a mixed methods approach, initially using data from the Cambodian Demographic and Health Surveys of and to assess trends in contraceptive.
We examined the association between intimate partner violence and unmet need for modern contraception in post-conflict Liberia. This is a secondary analysis of data collected using the Priorities for Local AIDS Control Efforts (PLACE) method.
Data from sexually experienced young women (aged ) in Montserrado County, Liberia were by: 1. Unmet need for contraception among Chinese migrants Decat et al. The European Journal of Contraception and Reproductive Health Care 27 Eur J Contracept Reprod Health Care Downloaded from by University of Gent.
5/17/ Dr. Rebecca Oas at the Turtle Bay and Beyond blog has an eye-opening article exposing the claim that there is an “unmet need” for contraceptives in the developing world and that lack of access is the reason women don’t use contraception. A pro-abortion group recently announced the theme for its May 28 th Call for Action “Access to Contraceptives is a Human Right.”.of contraception—that is, they have an unmet need for family planning (Alkema et al.
). In developing countries an estimated million women have an unmet need for modern contraception (Singh and Darroch ). The proportion of married women with unmet need for.Studies including the present one have also revealed that apart fe external influences at the socio-cultural and policy levels that affect woman’s contraceptive behaviour, factors, influencing unmet contraceptive need vary at the individual as well as the regional level and are of practical significance in the light of policy implication.