Reproductive health

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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.

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  • This book has been in the making since 2002, when the Ford Foundation generously gave a grant to the International Center for Research on Women (ICRW) for a project to explore the linkages between trade liberalization, women’s employment, and reproductive health and rights at the macro- and micro-levels.

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  • Training camps of one-day duration on ‘Farmers Training on Economic Dairy Farm Management’ were held between 6 December 2001 and 30 June 2002. The numbers of farmers participating were 545 from Mymensingh, 400 from Khulna-Satkhira, 395 from Sirajgong-Pabna and 396 from Chittagong. The training was completed in 49 batches, with individual batches comprising 30–40 farmers. The farmers were introduced to the project objectives, work plan and expected outcome.

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  • In Africa, as in many parts of the world, adolescent reproductive health is a controversial issue for policy makers and programme planners. Adolescents are particularly vulnerable to HIV and AIDS and to a host of other problems such as sexually transmitted infection, unwanted pregnancy, unsafe abortions, sexual abuse, female genital mutilation and unsafe circumcision. Yet many countries don’t have adolescent health policies and much remains to be done to ensure that adolescents can access appropriate sexual and reproductive health services....

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  • Tham khảo sách 'mental health aspects of women’s reproductive health: a global review of the literature', y tế - sức khoẻ, y học thường thức phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • Iam extremely pleased to introduce Women of the World: Laws and Policies Affecting Their Reproductive Lives,East Central Europe. This book is a unique review of laws and policies relating to reproductive health and rights in East Central Europe. The dramatic political and economic transitions in this region have resulted in numerous laws and policies that shape women’s health and reproductive lives.

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  • This book aims to strengthen the knowledge base dealing with Air Pollution. The book consists of 21 chapters dealing with Air Pollution and its effects in the fields of Health, Environment, Economy and Agricultural Sources. It is divided into four sections. The first one deals with effect of air pollution on health and human body organs. The second section includes the Impact of air pollution on plants and agricultural sources and methods of resistance. The third section includes environmental changes, geographic and climatic conditions due to air pollution....

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  • Globalization exerts positive and negative impacts on health and has been linked to reduced government expenditures on health, education, and social programs, and restructured workplace and home life. Globalization is altering gender roles and relationships and influencing health determinants. Asymmetric rights and responsibilities, labor market segregation, consumption patterns, and discrimination are influenced differently by globalization and affect men and women’s health in distinct ways.

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  • Adolescent Sexual and Reproductive Health in Malawi: Results from the 2004 National Survey of Adolescents was written by Alister Munthali, the Cen- tre for Social Research, Zomba, Malawi; Eliya M. Zulu and Nyovani Madise, the African Population and Health Research Center, Nairobi, Kenya; Ann M. Moore, the Guttmacher Institute, New York, USA; Sidon Konyani, the Centre for Social Research, Zomba, Malawi, James Kaphuka, the National Statis- tical Office, Zomba, Malawi; and Dixie Maluwa- Banda, University of Malawi, Chancellor College, Zomba, Malawi.

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  • Integrating reproductive health, family planning and STI/HIV prevention and treatment services is critical for achieving universal access. Integration requires that health care workers can provide an appropriate comprehensive package of services under one roof, and refer patients to other services if required. Linking STI/HIV with SRH services improves access to HIV/STI services for women who might otherwise not visit them because of issues of stigma [1].

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  • as mentioned, sexual and reproductive health is a unique sub-sector, due to its close association with important and sensitive socio-cultural factors and gender roles which define and prescribe appropriate opportunities and avenues of action. the field is uniquely sensitive and therefore must involve explicit exploration across all areas of activity of some critical cross cutting issues – among them gender, adolescent health, sexually transmitted infections and HIV/AIDs.

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  • The First Conference of French-Speaking African Countries on Men’s Participation in Reproductive Health was held in Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso from March 30 to April 3, 1998. It was organized to share experiences and lessons learned over the past decade among African organizations about communicating with men on reproductive health issues.

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  • In September 2006, as a result of advocacy by international and national non-governmental organisations (NGOs), the United Nations (UN) General Assembly finally adopted the target of universal access to reproductive health. This health key issues guide explores issues relating to universal access to sexual and reproductive health (SRH) services using a rights-based approach. The guide examines factors that inhibit access to and use of SRH services, and discusses methods for removing barriers to care and improving access.

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  • From 1999–2003, FRONTIERS implemented a Global Agenda program of operations research (OR) projects to address the reproductive health (RH) needs of adolescents in four countries— Bangladesh, Kenya, Mexico, and Senegal. The project was implemented in urban areas of Saint- Louis and Louga, in northwestern Senegal, and was called Improving the Reproductive Health of Youth in Senegal.

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  • The goal of the conference was to share lessons learned in Africa about men’s participation in reproductive health in order to develop new or enhance existing approaches for French- speaking African countries. Men in French-speaking African countries play key roles in reproductive health, whether as individual family members or as decision-makers at com- munity and national levels. Most service delivery and information campaigns, however, focus on women.

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  • Communication and service delivery go hand in hand. People will not be able to use repro- ductive health services unless they know about them. Once people are motivated to improve their reproductive health, by using family planning methods, for example, they need information and counseling about appropriate methods, correct use, side effects, and the concerns that most people have about adopting new practices. As service providers and communicators reach out more to men and their partners, they must learn more about their clients’ information needs and how to provide counseling for men.

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  • A large majority of adolescents (both married and unmarried) do not have information on sexuality, contraception, or STIs and HIV/AIDS (Barkat et al. 2000; Nahar et al. 1999; Haider et al. 1997). Nevertheless, RH education has not been a part of the education curriculum, and the existing service delivery system is not catering to the needs of unmarried adolescents. The family structure in Bangladesh is still very strong and plays a major role in the lives of adolescents providing support, love and care, but fails to respond to the need for reproductive health of adolescents.

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  • The  nomenclature  for  the  Interagency  List  of  Essential Medical Devices  for  Reproductive  Health  is based on  the existing United Nations Common Coding System  (UNCCS) and  the  UNICEF products database for the classification of products groups.     All products from this list are identified with a generic, short description with a maximum of  50 characters, except for the sutures. The complete technical specifications of the products are  based on the UNICEF standard products.

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  • This  products  classification  system  facilitates  rapid  research  about  the  needed  medical  devices. It is also a guarantee of maintaining coherence in the whole list and obtaining a clear  overview of what is needed to set up a reproductive health service.    The  list of products  is  specified by  two  levels of  care:  the  first  level of MNH  care  and  the  referral level.

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  • Adolescents, currently about 20 percent of the world’s population, have special reproductive health concerns and face risks related to early sexual experience, marriage and fertility. A rise in the age of marriage globally has contributed to declines in adolescent fertility. However, up to 50 percent of women in some countries still marry or enter a union by age 18, with this figure rising to 70 per- cent by age 20. The proportion of young women married or in union by age 20 is closely linked to adolescent fertility and exposure to reproductive health risks....

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