Maternal mortality

Xem 1-20 trên 90 kết quả Maternal mortality
  • Tuyển tập báo cáo các nghiên cứu khoa học quốc tế ngành y học dành cho các bạn tham khảo đề tài: A review of health system infection control measures in developing countries: what can be learned to reduce maternal mortality

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  • Tuyển tập báo cáo các nghiên cứu khoa học quốc tế ngành y học dành cho các bạn tham khảo đề tài: Health system determinants of infant, child and maternal mortality: A cross-sectional study of UN member countries

    pdf31p panasonic03 16-12-2011 25 2   Download

  • Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về sinh học được đăng trên tạp chí sinh học quốc tế đề tài : Leveraging human capital to reduce maternal mortality in India: enhanced public health system or public-private partnership?

    pdf8p panasonic07 03-01-2012 19 2   Download

  • Tham khảo sách 'trends in maternal mortality: 1990 to 2010 who, unicef, unfpa and the world bank estimates', y tế - sức khoẻ, sức khỏe trẻ em phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • Critical Care Obstetrics Preventing Maternal Morbidity & Mortality An Educational Program from the Safe Motherhood Initiative .US Maternal Mortality Today On the rise? .A Regional Look at Maternal Mortality Ratios* for the Year 2004 20.5 in all of NYS 15.9 in NYS 24.4 in NYC *per 100,000 live births HP2010 Goal 4.3 .

    pdf60p socolanong 23-04-2012 39 6   Download

  • Maternal mortality levels in Kenya remain unacceptably high at 488 per 100,000 live births 1 . The United Nations estimated in 2005 that 1 in every 39 Kenyan women die in childbirth; while major progress has been made in reducing infant and child mortality rates, one in every 19 babies born in Kenya this year will die before their first birthday. 60% of these deaths will occur in the neonatal period.

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  • The 2010 RDHS provides data to monitor the population and health situation in Rwanda. Specifically, the 2010 RDHS collected information on a broad range of demographic, health, and social issues such as household characteristics, maternal and child health, breastfeeding practices, early childhood mortality, maternal mortality, nutritional status of women and young children, fertility levels, marriage, fertility preferences, awareness and use of family planning methods, sexual activity, and awareness and behavior regarding AIDS and other sexually transmitted infections.

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  • Ideally, civil registration systems with good attribution of cause of death provide accurate data on the level of maternal mortality and the causes of maternal deaths. In countries with incomplete civil registration systems, it is difficult to measure accurately the levels of maternal mortality. First, it is challenging to identify maternal deaths precisely, as the deaths of women of reproductive age might not be recorded at all.

    pdf102p nhamnhiqa 01-03-2013 28 1   Download

  • The Global Strategy builds on commitments made by countries and partners at several events: the Programme of Action agreed at the International Conference on Population and Development; the Beijing Declaration and Platform for Action agreed at the Fourth World Conference on Women; the ECOSOC Ministerial Review on Global Health; UNGA side session, “Healthy Women, Healthy Children: Investing in Our Common Future”; and the 54th session of the Commission on the Status of Women.

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  • The World Health Organization and the United Nations Population Fund in collaboration with the Key Centre for Women’s Health in Society, in the School of Population Health at the University of Melbourne, Australia are pleased to present this joint publication of available evidence on the intricate relationship between women’s mental and reproductive health. The review comprises the most recent information on the ways in which mental health concerns intersect with women’s reproductive health.

    pdf181p kimngan_1 09-11-2012 41 18   Download

  • In 2005, the baseline country studies pointed to a lack of connection between advocacy for reduction of maternal mortality in national-level planning and the necessary linkage to effective programmatic responses through resource allocation, capacity- building and human-resource development. The 2011 case-studies suggest that this problem persists: despite a closing of the gap between policy and programmes, the limited progress with improving health outcomes has shown the importance of strengthening health systems – particularly for maternal and newborn health.

    pdf12p ut_hai_can 25-12-2012 28 11   Download

  • The grim picture of women’s health, including maternal mortality and HIV, has many causal factors, and solutions are to be found in multiple sectors. However, many of these solutions are mediated through and require the presence of strong and effective local health systems. This level of care, defined in many countries as the “district health system,” embraces the contin- uum of care reaching from the household/community level up through the first referral facility level, to the district hospital.

    pdf22p connicquy 20-12-2012 21 8   Download

  • Community studies around the world indicate a higher magnitude of unsafe abortion than do health statistics. 3,11,12 In Zambia, the extent of maternal mortality from unsafe abortion is not generally known from health statistics; one study in which women were interviewed revealed that 69% of the respondents knew one or more women who had died from an unsafe illegal abortion. 12 Focus-group discussions and community-based studies in India11 revealed self-reported abortions in 28% of women, which is higher than figures derived from national service-delivery data.

    pdf20p connicquy 20-12-2012 21 7   Download

  • The publication of this textbook marks a great milestone in our joint efforts at achieving the Millennium Development Goal 5, which aims to reduce maternal mortality by three-quarters, a daunting task indeed for most developing countries. The African region, especially Eastern and Western Africa, has the highest ratio of women dying as a result of pregnancy or childbirth in the world, estimated at an average of 1000 per 100 000 live births.

    pdf496p socolanong 23-04-2012 26 6   Download

  • The U.S. is committed to aligning GHI investments with partner country plans and strategies, primarily through tech- nical assistance, project-level support, and capacity-building of governments and other local institutions. GHI’s capac- ity-building investments include support for policy development, implementation, management, research, monitoring, and evaluation. In countries where the private sector is a vital partner in providing health care, the U.S.

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  • Measurement of the worldwide prevalence of abortion-related mortality and morbidity is difficult. At a population level, national vital registration systems routinely under-count such deaths. 15 Calculation of the proportion of maternal deaths due to abortion complications is even more challenging. Abortion-related mortality often happens after a clandestine or illegal procedure, and powerful disincentives discourage reporting.

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  • Against this backdrop, the Vienna Policy Dialogue in preparation of the 2014 Development Cooperation Forum (DCF) will explore how to firmly position gender equality and the empowerment of women and the protection of their rights in the changing landscape of international development cooperation and in the evolving post-2015 UN development agenda.

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  • The impact of undernutrition on young girls has received special attention. In many parts of the world, poverty often interacts with sociocultural factors that make girls and adult women less favoured than men. Female infants and children commonly receive less medical care and also less and lower-quality food than male children.

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  • Men play two types of roles in reproductive health. Men are health care decision-makers within the family, providers and promoters of health care, and play leadership roles in the community and at the national level. Men also are individual beneficiaries of reproductive health care. Men’s roles as beneficiaries extends to the protection and care of their families, including family planning and maternal and child health.

    pdf36p thankinhphanliet 21-12-2012 17 4   Download

  • Does poor reproductive health prevent poor women from escaping poverty? Despite the plethora of survey data showing that poor households tend to be larger and that poor women tend to have higher rates of fer- tility, experts have debated whether these conditions cause poverty or are symptoms of poverty.

    pdf20p ut_hai_can 25-12-2012 13 4   Download

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