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Wednesday, May 20, 2020 | History

3 edition of Variations in antenatal care between women of different communities in Kenya found in the catalog.

Variations in antenatal care between women of different communities in Kenya

Monica A. Magadi

Variations in antenatal care between women of different communities in Kenya

by Monica A. Magadi

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  • 11 Currently reading

Published by African Population & Health Research Center in Nairobi, Kenya .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Kenya.
    • Subjects:
    • Prenatal care -- Kenya.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 20-22).

      Other titlesVariation in antenatal care between women of different communities in Kenya
      StatementMonica Akinyi Magadi, Nyovani Janet Madise, and Roberto Nascimento Rodrigues.
      SeriesWorking papers ;, no. 14, Working papers (African Population and Health Research Center) ;, no. 14.
      ContributionsMadise, Nyovani., Rodrigues, Roberto do Nascimento.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsRG966.K4 M34 2000
      The Physical Object
      Pagination22 p. ;
      Number of Pages22
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3985330M
      LC Control Number2001313472

      "Frequency and timing of antenatal care in Kenya: explaining the variations between women of different communities," Social Science & Medicine, Elsevier, vol. 51(4), pages , August. Pallikadavath, Saseendran & Foss, Mary & Stones, R William, Author: Maligana Mathe. DETERMINANTS OF UTILIZATION OF ANTENATAL CARE SERVICES BY MOTHERS: A CASE OF KITUI DISTRICT HOSPITAL, KITUI COUNTY, KENYA determinants of utilization of antenatal care services among mothers in Kitui district hospital Antenatal care is the health care given to pregnant women so that they have safe pregnancy and.

      Factors Associated with Four or More Antenatal Care Visits and Its Decline among Pregnant Women in Tanzania between and Shivam Gupta1*, Goro Yamada1, Rose Mpembeni2, Gasto Frumence2, Jennifer A. Callaghan-Koru1, Raz Stevenson3, Neal Brandes4, Abdullah H. Baqui1 1Department of International Health, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Baltimore, . Citation: Lilungulu AG, Matovelo D, Gesase A () Reported Knowledge, Attitude and Practice of Antenatal Care Services among Women in Dodoma Municipal, Tanzania. J File Size: KB.

      WHO Recommendations on Antenatal Care for a Positive Pregnancy Experience: Summary Highlights and Key Messages from the World Health Organization’s Global Recommendations for Routine Antenatal Care January Background Approximately , women and adolescent girls died from pregnancy and.   Posted on Ma Ma By: Sarah Hodin, MPH, CD(DONA), LCCE, National Senior Manager of Maternal Newborn Health Programs, Steward Health Care Multiple studies conducted around the world have observed that poorer women tend to receive poorer quality of maternal health Kenya, the wealthiest women are four times as likely to deliver in a health facility and .


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Variations in antenatal care between women of different communities in Kenya by Monica A. Magadi Download PDF EPUB FB2

Variations in Antenatal Care Between Women of Different Communities in Kenya Article (PDF Available) January with Reads How we measure 'reads'.

Appropriate antenatal care is important in identifying and mitigating risk factors in pregnancy but many mothers in the developing world do not receive such care. This paper uses data from the Kenya Demographic and Health Survey to study the variations in the use of antenatal services in by: Variations in timing of first antenatal care visit between births, women and communities.

There were no significant covariates at the community level, suggesting that the variance at this level does not depend on any of these covariates. The estimate of the community-level Cited by: Variations in antenatal care between women of different communities in Kenya Variations in antenatal care between women of different communities in Kenya Appropriate antenatal care is important in preventing adverse pregnancy outcomes for both the mother and the baby but many mothers in the developing world do not receive such by: 7.

Antenatal Care Utilization and Female Genital Mutilation potential dichotomy in the understanding of health and health care needs between FGM pervasive communities and orthodox medical.

Magadi MA, Madise NJ, Rodrigues RN. Frequency and timing of antenatal care in Kenya: explaining the variations between women of different communities.

Social Science and Medicine. ; –Cited by: Methods. The study described the characteristics of women who reported wanted, unwanted and mistimed pregnancies from their last birth at the time of the survey; the linkage between frequency of antenatal care visits and pregnancy wantedness and the relationship between timing of the first antenatal care visit and pregnancy wantedness since maternal morbidity and mortality are higher among Cited by: 4.

Discussion. Antenatal care is more beneficial in preventing adverse pregnancy outcomes when received early in pregnancy and continued until delivery [27–29].Early detection of problems in pregnancy leads to timely referrals for women in high-risk categories or with complications; this is particularly true in Ethiopia, where three-quarters of the population lives in rural areas and where Cited by: Journal of Environmental and Public Health / / Article.

Article Sections. “Frequency and timing of antenatal care in Kenya: explaining the variations between women of different communities,” Social Science and Medicine, vol.

51, no. 4, pp. –, Cited by:   focused antenatal care tuberculosis in pregnancy malaria in pregnancy malaria case management anaemia in pregnancy vitamin a preventing mother-to-child transmission (pmtct) of hiv quality antenatal care infection prevention group work list of annexesAuthor: Ronns.

If possible, all pregnant women should book for antenatal care within the first 12 weeks. The duration of pregnancy can then be confirmed with reasonable accuracy on physical examination, medical problems can be diagnosed early, and screening tests can be done as soon as possible.

Minimum package of antenatal care services defined guidelines for a recommended minimum package of services to be provided by antenatal care (ANC) facilities.

Variations exist among recommended essential and minimum care packages, and can be attributed to the types of health risks prevalent in different settings (e.g., areas of endemic.

Pallikadavath S, Foss M, Stones RW. Antenatal care: provision and inequality in rural north India. Soc Sci Med. ;59(6)– Magadi MA, Madise NJ, Rodrigues RN. Frequency and timing of antenatal care in Kenya: explaining the variations between women of different communities.

Soc Sci Med. ;51(4)–   Poor utilisation of facility-based antenatal and delivery care services in Kenya hampers reduction of maternal mortality. Studies suggest that the participation of men in antenatal and delivery care is associated with better health care seeking behaviour, yet many reproductive health programs do not facilitate their involvement.

This qualitative study conducted in rural Western Kenya, explored Cited by:   Antenatal care (ANC) is an important determinant of maternal and perinatal mortality and ANC attendance is an essential component of maternal health care on which the health of mothers and newborns depend [].Globally, the number of women dying due to complications during pregnancy and childbirth decreased by nearly 50% from to but the number of deaths remains Cited by: WHO recommendations on antenatal care for a positive pregnancy experience.

which aim to put women at the centre of care, communicate with and support women, families and communities at a critical time in the course of a woman’s life.

The process of developing these recommendations on ANC has highlighted the importance of providing. ObjectiveAttendance of at least four antenatal care (ANC) visits over the period of pregnancy has been accepted by World Health Organization to comprise the optimal and adequate standard of ANC because of its positive association with good maternal and neonatal outcomes during the prenatal period.

Despite free ANC being provided, many pregnant women have been found not to Cited by: 4. antenatal care among women of reproductive age in Nurpur Shahan.

Self, Al Otaiby HJaAB (): Women’ s Health Care Antenatal Education: An Assessment of Pregnant Women Knowledge and Preferences in Saudi Arabia. Journal of Womens Health Care, M Al h HMH, Somayah H S, Mohammed I K, Sara A E ( File Size: KB.

if antenatal services were readily available and fully utilized by all expectant mothers. The study set out to investigate the influencing factors to the attendance of antenatal care services among the Somali women in Nairobi, Kenya. The objectives of the study were ;To establish the.

WHO recommendations on antenatal care for a positive pregnancy experience New guidelines - Nov. Decreasing deaths during pregnancy in South Africa by improving antenatal care WHO news release Pregnant women must be able to access the right care at the right time, says WHO.

Magadi MA, Madise NJ, Rodrigues RN Frequency and timing of antenatal care in Kenya: explaining the variations between women of different communities. Social Science & Medicine ; LaVeist TA, Keith VM, Gutierrez ML. Black/white differences in prenatal care utilization: an assessment of predisposing and enabling factors.Background: Early antenatal care attendance during pregnancy is important to identify risk factors in pregnancy and to encourage women to have a skilled attendant at childbirth.

But many pregnant women in sub-Saharan Africa start antenatal care attendance late, mostly in the second and third trimester. According to Ethiopian DHSAntenatal care coverage of Ethiopia is 34% and only 11%.Keywords: Grounded theory, antenatal care, skilled attendant delivery Introductionwomen die annually from obstetric complications in the developing world, with a maternal mortality ratio (MMR) of /, live births in Sub-Saharan Africa (SSA) and /, live births in Kenya.