2 edition of study of factors associated with maternal mortality in Zambia, 1998 found in the catalog.
study of factors associated with maternal mortality in Zambia, 1998
Includes bibliographical references (p. 94-96).
|Statement||Buleti G. Nsemukila, principal investigator ; Dean S. Phiri ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Phiri, Dean S.|
|LC Classifications||RG940 .N74 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 185 p. :|
|Number of Pages||185|
|LC Control Number||99892918|
Study of maternal mortality and tuberculosis in Zambia Compared to data available from previous studies from Zambia, the maternal mortality ratio increased eight-fold during the past two decades: from per live births in – to in – seen in this study . Maternal mortality is a major public health issue in developing countries due to its shocking magnitude and lower declining pattern. With appropriate strategy and intensive implementation programs, some countries have made remarkable progress, however in developing countries where 99% of maternal death is occurring; little or no progress has been made.
Because large, prospective, population-based data sets describing maternal outcomes are typically not available in low- and middle-income countries, it is difficult to monitor maternal mortality rates over time and to identify factors associated with maternal mortality. Early identification of risk factors is essential to develop comprehensive intervention strategies preventing pregnancy. Duley L. Maternal mortality associated with hypertensive disorders of pregnancy in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Caribbean. British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology 99(7)– Duley L, Henderson-Smart D. Magnesium sulphate versus diazepam for eclampsia. Cochrane Database of Systematic Review (2):CD
The study attempted to assess the prevalence and associated factors of delayed first ANC booking in Ethiopia. This study reported % of pregnant women had booked their first ANC late. This finding is consistent with studies done in the Kembata Tembaro zone, Hadiya zone and a study done using EDHS [ 31, 38, 39 ]. GDP: gross domestic product. Note: Factor impact changes refer to the impact of these factors increasing between and , for example, a given per capita GDP in was associated with a lower under five years of age mortality rate than the same level of per capita GDP in 15 Factor level changes refer to improvements in the levels or coverage of factors between and
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A Study of Factors Associated with Maternal Mortality in Zambia, Author: Geoffrey Nsemukila: Contributor: Zambia. Ministry of Health: Publisher: Ministry of Health, Length: pages: Export Citation: BiBTeX EndNote RefMan. Author(s): Nsemukila,Geoffrey; Zambia.
Ministry of Health. Title(s): A study of factors associated with maternal mortality in Zambia, / by Buleti G. Nsemukila (principal investigator). Cancino R. Associated social, economic and political factors.(MATERNAL MORTALITY IN CUBA) Women's Health J.
Betrán AP, Wojdyla D, Posner SF, Gülmezoglu AM. National estimates for maternal mortality: an analysis based on the WHO systematic review of maternal mortality and morbidity.
BMC Public by: Access factors associated with maternal death are important to understand because they are considered to be an essential measure of women’s health and indicative of the performance of health care systems in any community globally.
This study aimed to analyse the access risk factors linked to maternal deaths in Lundazi district of the Eastern Province of Zambia using secondary data Author: Nkumbula Moyo, Mpundu Makasa, Mumbi Chola, Patrick Musonda.
Study design. This was a mixed methods convergent study .Quantitative and qualitative methods were simultaneously applied to assess the impact of a facility-based MDR program on maternal mortality at Saint Paul’s General Hospital, a rural hospital in Luapula Province, Nchelenge District, Zambia .The bed hospital is a referral center for 11 surrounding health clinics, including two.
A case study of maternal deaths in Lundazi district in Eastern province, Zambia found that delays in access to care were the primary factors associated with maternal deaths and complications .
The Zambia Sample Vital Registration with Verbal Autopsy Report (SAVVY) examined which delays involving access to care were associated with. This book provides a unique insight into the ways in which midwives may be involved in the achievement of safer motherhood, especially a reduction in maternal mortality and morbidity.
Divided into four key areas, it explores: Research for Safer Motherhood, Midwives' Changing Roles, Midwifery Education, and The Midwifery Profession Internationally. Developing countries account for over 99% of all maternal deaths around the world .The situation is even worse in high HIV-prevalent countries like Zambia [2, 3].Sebitloane et al.
showed that high maternal deaths among HIV positive women are as a result of both obstetric causes (such as puerperal sepsis, obstetric hemorrhage etc.) and non-obstetric causes (such as tuberculosis, tetanus.
ABSTRACT: The persistent high occurrence of maternal and child morbidity and mortality especially in Sub-Saharan African societies still reflects that much ground is yet to be covered on maternal and child healthcare.
The study therefore, investigates the socio-cultural factors that influence the. Maternal mortality constitutes a major public health problem in developing countries.
Although Zambia has been experiencing a decline in maternal mortality ratio (MMR) at a minimal rate, MMR still. A study of factors related to maternal mortality in Zambia, said 18 percent of women aged between 12 and 50 are said have died from maternal related complications.
Zambia's Maternal Mortality. In a study to assess risk factors for infant mortality in a rural community in Nigeria, first birth order and older mothers (>34 years) at time of infant death were found to be associated with.
to outline the socio-economic factors that determine maternal and neonatal mortality in South African communities. Objectives: To identify and describe the social determinants of maternal and neonatal mortality in South Africa. Method: A qualitative study using.
Nsemukila B, Phiri D, Diallo H, Banda S, Benaya WK, Kitahara N: A Study of Factors Associated with Maternal Mortality in Zambia. Lusaka: Ministry of Health Google Scholar miijor causes of direct maternal deaths wcre obstructed labor and sepsis.
In 71'1% of all cases substandard care factors contributed. Conclusions. Maternal mortality in rural Zambia is among the highest as reported in the world. Official hospital data tend to underestimate maternal mortality in the community due to underrcporting.
The data analysed comprise hospital records obstetric admissions in sixteen public hospitals, consisting of maternal deaths. The results show that the probability of maternal mortality depends on both observed factors that are associated with a particular woman and unobserved factors peculiar to the admitting hospital.
However, indicators from the Demographic and Health Survey (DHS) indicate that there are still low maternal indicators , hence the aim of this study to explore women’s experience with socio-economic factors associated with perinatal morbidity and mortality affecting quality maternity care services in Mumbwa and Lusaka Districts of Zambia.
Introduction: Ethiopia is among the top six high burden countries in which half of global maternal deaths occur.
To improve maternal health care service in Ethiopia, it is important to understand factors influencing maternal health care service utilization. This is study aimed at assessing the magnitude and factors associated with maternal health care service utilization. Maternal mortality reduction remains a priority agenda in the new sustainable development goals (SDGs 3).
However, it remains the global challenge withdeaths due to pregnancy and related complications in .The burden is high in developing countries, accounting for 99% of the global maternal deaths inwith the Sub-saharan Africa region including Ethiopia.
probability of maternal mortality depends on both observed factors that are associated with a particular woman and unobserved factors peculiar to the admitting hospital. The individual characteristics observed to have a signiﬁ-cant association with maternal mortality include maternal age, antenatal clinic attendance and educational attainment.
This study aimed at identifying nonmedical factors associated with maternal mortality in rural and semiurban communities of southwestern ology: The study was carried out in Ado-Odo/Ota Local Government Area of Ogun State.
A multistage sampling technique and an informant survey approach were used in the study.In the South African Demographic and Health Survey (SADHS), it was found that the total fertility rate has declined to an average of children per woman (Dickson, ).
A decline in fertility rates has been associated with a high use of contraceptives among women and also the legalisation of abortion in (Swartz, ).
Despite the.used to assess the risk factors associated with maternal deaths. For the Census data, measures of maternal mortality, such as maternal mortality ratio, maternal mortality rate, lifetime risk of maternal death, and proportion of maternal deaths among women of reproductive age were estimated.