Report on safe motherhood community-based survey, Ethiopia

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Family Health Dept., Ministry of Health , [Addis Ababa]
StatementFederal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia, Ministry of Health.
ContributionsEthiopia. YaṬénā ṭebaqā ministér. Family Health Dept.
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 77 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16270380M
LC Control Number2007380390

Author(s): Ethiopia. YaṬénā ṭebaqā ministér. Family Health Department; United Nations Fund for Population Activities.; Population Council. Title(s): Report on safe motherhood community-based survey, Ethiopia/ Federal Democratic Republic of Ethiopia, Ministry of Health. Ethiopia (between and ) are around perlive births (2).

In a national Safe Motherhood Community-Based Survey was carried out on behalf of the Family Health Department (FHD) in the Ministry of Health to explore community values and practices surrounding pregnancy. proportion of maternal and neonatal deaths occur within the first few days after delivery, safe motherhood programs have recently increased their emphasis on the importance of postnatal care.

In Ethiopia, the levels of maternal and infant mortality and morbidity are among the highest in the Size: KB. After decades of neglect, the founding of the Safe Motherhood Initiative in promised action on this problem. A dozen years later, there is no evidence that maternal mortality has declined and Author: Deborah Maine.

Mushi D, Mpembeni R, Jahn A. Knowledge about safe motherhood and HIV/AIDS among school pupils in a rural area in Tanzania. BMC Pregnancy Childbirth.

; doi: / [PMC free article] Roth DM, Mbizvo MT. Promoting safe motherhood in the community: the case for strategies that include men. Afr J Reprod by: Other programs included community-based initiatives supporting safe motherhood and women [54][55][56], multi-sectoral basic needs [48], family health at the provincial level [57], or in urban.

Welcome to the programmatic area on safe motherhood within MEASURE Evaluation’s Family Planning and Reproductive Health Indicators Database. Safe motherhood is one of the subareas found in the women’s health part of the sexual and reproductive health (RH) section of the database.

All indicators for this area include a definition, data requirements, data source(s), purpose, issues and—if.

The Safe Motherhood Initiative and beyond Monir Islam a. Inthe Safe Motherhood Initiative is celebrating its 20th anniversary. Many countries have been able to improve the health and well-being of mothers and newborns over the last 20 years. However, countries with the highest burdens of mortality and illness have made the least progress.

The Ethiopia Demographic and Health Survey ( EDHS) was implemented by the Central Statistical Agency (CSA) from Januto J The funding for the EDHS was provided by the government of Ethiopia, the United States Agency for International Development (USAID), the government of. Save the Children’s annual report, Change for Children, highlights our achievements, reports on our financials and recognizers the generosity of supporters like you.

Archive. LEARN MORE. Annual reports, disaster and emergency reports and other findings from our experts. The concept of “safe motherhood” is usually restricted to physical safety, but childbearing is also an important rite of passage, with deep personal and cultural significance for a woman and her family.

Because motherhood is specific to women, issues of gender equity and. “National Community Based Safe Motherhood Survey in Ethiopia” () and reanalysis of 4 regions () Experience in developing: M and E tools for RH, training curriculum, job aids, setting standards of care and using criterion-based audit for assessing quality of care.

Member of Global Pre-Eclampsia/Eclampsia Policy and Advocacy Task. The study has demonstrated the effectiveness of community-based safe motherhood intervention in promoting the utilization of obstetric care and a skilled attendant at delivery.

This improvement is attributed to the SMPs' home visits and the close collaboration with existing community structures as well as health services. Warren C. and Kibidi S. Safe Motherhood Community-Based Survey: Findings from SNNPR Region, Ethiopia. Population Council. Erulkar A and Tamrat T.

Evaluation of a Reproductive Health Program to Support Married Adolescent Girls in Rural Ethiopia. African Journal of Reproductive Health ; 18 (2);   The questions and content of each survey module were based on existing large-scale survey tools, such as the Demographic and Health Surveys, the Service Provision Assessment, the Averting Maternal Death and Disability, and Safe Motherhood survey tools.

All questionnaires had been extensively pretested and revised.

Download Report on safe motherhood community-based survey, Ethiopia FB2

The Community-Based Newborn Care (CBNC) program is a comprehensive strategy designed to improve the health of newborns during pregnancy, childbirth, and the postnatal period through health extension workers at community levels, although the implementation has not been evaluated yet.

Therefore, this study aimed to evaluate the process of the CBNC program implementation in Geze. The International Safe Motherhood Initiative was launched in Nairobi, Kenya inand provided a focus for programmes and research concerned with the improvement of maternal health.

In the decade that followed several key international conferences have taken place, giving impetus to. Lessons from 10 years of safe motherhood programming, the controversy over the effectiveness of conventional TBA training in reducing maternal mortality, the experiences of the ACNM with TBA and LSS training, and the growing awareness of the social, economic, geographic and medical causes of maternal mortality provided the seeds that grew into the HBLSS program.

Family planning is one of the four pillars of safe motherhood initiative to reduce maternal death in developing countries. Despite progress in contraceptive use, unmet needs are wide open and fertility remains high.

Details Report on safe motherhood community-based survey, Ethiopia PDF

Ethiopia have a higher fertility rate which contributes to maternal and child health destitution, putting pressure on the already weak health system. According to the Safe Motherhood Community-Based Survey, service fees are known to be major obstacles for women and their families when they need medical attention.

It is not also uncommon for women to be referred for laboratory investigations to private facilities as the public health centres and hospitals do not have all the necessary. Emergency Obstetric and Neonatal Care survey report. Ethiopia: Ministry of Health; Starrs A.

The safe motherhood action agenda: Priorities for the next decade. Report on the safe motherhood technical consultation 18–23 OctoberColomba, Sri Lanka, family care international/the inter-agency group for safe motherhood, New York.

Institutional delivery is the cornerstone reducing maternal mortality. Community-based behavioral change interventions are increasing institutional delivery in developing countries. Yet, there is a dearth of information on the effect of attending pregnant women’s conferences in improving institutional delivery in Ethiopian.

Therefore, this study was aimed to assess the effect of attending. information. It was adopted from similar studies and literatures mainly from Safe motherhood community based survey Ethiopia, Ethiopian National Baseline Assessment for Emergency Obstetric & Newborn Care and Demographic and Health survey (DHS) Ethiopia, the minimum.

Reducing maternal morbidity and mortality is a global priority which is particularly relevant to developing countries like Ethiopia.

One of the key strategies for reducing maternal morbidity and mortality is increasing institutional delivery service utilization of mothers under the care of skilled birth attendants. Thus, this study was aimed at assessing factors affecting delivery service. Introduction. World health organization estimates that more than half a million women lose their lives in the process of reproduction worldwide every year and most of these mortalities are avoidable if mothers have access to maternal health care services.

Objectives. This study was conducted with objectives of determining the prevalence of utilization of maternal health care services and. Ethiopia achieved an under 5 mortality rate (U5MR) of 88 per live births (LB) according to the Ethiopia Demographic and Health Survey (EDHS) ina 47% reduction sinceputting it on course to achieve its MDG 4 target of United Nations (UN) interagency modelled data indicate that Ethiopia has already achieved this MDG 4 target.

Attempts to predict pregnancy and childbirth complications before they occur have not been successful. Provision of safe delivery service for all births is considered to be a critical intervention for ensuring safe motherhood. Hence the aim of the study was to assess factors associated with safe delivery service utilization among women in Sheka Zone South West Ethiopia.

A community based. Source: Safe Motherhood Initiative website and Maternal Mortality in Estimates developed by WHO, UNICEF, UNFPA Maternal Deaths perlive births.

Objective: to determine the useability (relevance, clarity and quality of content), applicability (ease of use) and accessibility (structure and form) of a series of new safe motherhood midwifery education modules. Design: questionnaire survey and focus group discussions, preceded by a two week clinical skills course and an eight day orientation to using the modules.

According to the most recent data, approximately women die every day from preventable causes related to pregnancy and childbirth. This is about one woman every two minutes. For every woman who dies, an estimated 20 or 30 encounter injuries, infections or disabilities. Most of these deaths and injuries are entirely preventable.

Making motherhood safer is a human rights imperative, and it is. Community-centred health interventions, such as Safe Motherhood Action groups (SMAGs), have potential to lead to desired health behavioural change and favourable health outcomes.

Description Report on safe motherhood community-based survey, Ethiopia EPUB

SMAGs are community-based volunteer groups that aim to reduce critical delays that occur at household level with regard to decision-making about seeking life-saving maternal care at health .A community based cross sectional study was conducted inon a sample of pregnant women.

Data were collected using pre-tested and structured questionnaire. The collected data were.A list of all births in the three months before the survey in each area was made using information provided by Safe Motherhood Action Groups. The sample size of women who had recently given birth was at baseline: in intervention districts and in control districts.