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3 edition of Trends in fertility, family planning, and childhood mortality in Turkey found in the catalog.

Trends in fertility, family planning, and childhood mortality in Turkey

Banu Ergöçmen

Trends in fertility, family planning, and childhood mortality in Turkey

findings from national demographic surveys and population censuses

by Banu Ergöçmen

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Published by Ministry of Health, General Directorate of Mother and Child Health and Family Planning, Hacettepe University, Institute of Population Studies, Demographic and Health Surveys, Macro International in Ankara, Turkey, Calverton, Md., U.S.A. (11785 Beltsville Dr., Suite 300, Calverton 20705) .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Turkey.,
  • Turkey
    • Subjects:
    • Fertility, Human -- Turkey,
    • Birth control -- Turkey,
    • Children -- Turkey -- Mortality

    • Edition Notes

      Statementprepared by Banu Ergöçmen, Attila Hancioğlu, Turgay Ünalan.
      ContributionsHancioğlu, Attila., Ünalan, Turgay., Turkey. General Directorate of Mother and Child Health and Family Planning., Hacettepe Üniversitesi. Nüfus Etütleri Enstitüsü, Macro International. Institute for Resource Development. Demographic and Health Surveys.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHB1043.4.A3 E74 1995
      The Physical Object
      Pagination27 p. :
      Number of Pages27
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL611715M
      LC Control Number96208070
      OCLC/WorldCa35191478

      Turkey is a country which is demographically unclassifiable because its persistently high infant mortality is out of line with its socio-economic indicators and its low fertility. The rapid modernisation of Turkey over the last three decades, which might have been expected to have had a favourable effect upon infant survival, has not in this respect lived up to expectation. Sub-replacement fertility is a total fertility rate (TFR) that (if sustained) leads to each new generation being less populous than the older, previous one in a given area. In developed countries sub-replacement fertility is any rate below approximately children born per woman, but the threshold can be as high as in some developing countries because of higher mortality rates.

      Unmet need for family planning: Percentage of women aged 15 to 49 who want to stop or delay childbearing but are not using a method of contraception. Proportion of demand satisfied with modern methods: Percentage of total demand for family planning among women aged 15 to 49 that is satisfied by the use of modern contraception. (SDG indicator ). T. Paul Schultz, in Handbook of Development Economics, A social experiment in family planning and reproductive health: Bangladesh. One family planning, maternal and child health program was designed as a social experiment in a remote rural area of Bangladesh, in the Matlab was initiated in half of villages for which there was already in place a reliable .

      Downloadable (with restrictions)! This paper examines the impact of universal, free, and easily accessible primary healthcare on population health as measured by age-specific mortality rates, focusing on a nationwide socialized medicine program implemented in Turkey. The Family Medicine Program (FMP), launched in , assigns each Turkish citizen to a specific state-employed family physician. child mortality, family planning, maternal and child health were collected. In order to provide information on levels and trends on fertility, infant and child mortality, family planning and maternal and child health the THDS was conducted at the national level, by urban-rural residence, and for each of the five regions in the country. The child.


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Trends in fertility, family planning, and childhood mortality in Turkey by Banu Ergöçmen Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Trends in fertility, family planning, and childhood mortality in Turkey: findings from national demographic surveys and population censuses. [Banu Ergöçmen; Attila Hancioğlu; Turgay Ünalan; Turkey.

Ana Çocuk Sağlığı ve Aile Planlaması Genel Müdürlüğü.; Hacettepe Üniversitesi. Nüfus Etütleri Enstitüsü. Author(s): Ergöçmen,Banu Title(s): Trends in fertility, family planning, and childhood mortality in Turkey: findings from national demographic surveys and population censuses/ prepared by Banu Ergöçmen, Attila Hancioğlu.

Turgay Ünalan. Standard DHS surveys are designed to provide information about fertility, family planning, maternal and child health, and childhood mortality levels.

Most of the DHS surveys follow a two-stage sampling design, where census Enumeration Areas (EAs) are selected in the first stage as Primary Sampling Units (PSUs).Cited by: 2.

Family Planning, and Child Mortality in the Philippines Result§ from the Nationál Demographic Surve National Statistics Office Demographjg SDI-IS. lii. E' Title: Trends in Fertility, Family Planning, and Child Mortality in the Philippines Author: National Statistics Office and Macro International Inc.

Suggested Citation:"FERTILITY."National Research Council. Trends in Fertility and Mortality in Turkey, Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. Ergöçmen, B., Hancioglu, A.

and Ünalan, T. (), Trends in Fertility, Family Planning, and Childhood Mortality in Turkey: Findings from National Demographic Surveys and Population Censuses, Ministry of Health Hacettepe University Institute of Population Studies, and Macro International Inc.: Ankara.

Google Scholar. The final section discusses implica-tions of current social trends for the future of family planning programs. and child mortality [1] [2][3]. Fertility decline, particularly in sub-Saharan.

SOURCE: Calculated from Demographic and Health Surveys standard recode files. rise with small amounts of education in other countries as well, but the increase may be masked by the way the education categories were formed.) Even with 5–7 years of.

The third edition of this book presents a most comprehensive and up-to-date analysis of population trends and patterns in Singapore since its foundation in to the present day. Separate chapters are devoted to population growth and distribution, changing population structure, migration, mortality trends and differentials, marriage trends and patterns, divorce trends and patterns, fertility 5/5(1).

CDC’s Division of Reproductive Health (DRH) monitors maternal and infant mortality, the most serious reproductive health complications. In addition, attention is focused on gathering data to better understand the extent of maternal and infant morbidity, adverse behaviors during pregnancy, and long-term consequences of pregnancy.

Family planning in India 1 Family planning in India Map of countries by fertility rate: India's fertility rate is lower than some countries in its neighborhood, but significantly higher than China and Iran Family planning in India is based on efforts largely sponsored by the Indian government.

In the The primary purpose of the TDHS is to generate recent and reliable information on levels and trends of fertility, infant and child mortality, family planning, maternal and child health and nutrition. Collecting these types of information is essential for making informed policy decisions, and for planning.

Chart and table of the Turkey fertility rate from to United Nations projections are also included through the year The current fertility rate for Turkey in is births per woman, a % decline from The fertility rate for Turkey in was births per woman, a % decline from Family planning is one of the four pillars of the Safe Motherhood Initiative to reduce maternal death in developing countries.

We aimed to estimate the effect of contraceptive use on maternal mortality and the expected reduction in maternal mortality if the unmet need for contraception were met, at country, regional, and world levels. National programs to provide family planning to large populations began in the mids and have since been established in most developing countries.

Assessments of the types and levels of effort of such programs were first conducted infollowed by periodic repetitions in, and –3 This unique series, termed the Family Planning Effort.

A well-known experiment in the Matlab district demonstrated that the appropriate provision of services could reduce fertility (Phillips et al. ) and it has been claimed that, while a preceding mortality decline was the underlying cause of the fertility transition, the family planning program was largely responsible for the timing and speed.

Fertility and mortality have declined substantially in the developing world over the last 30 yr. The pace of the decline in mortality has been fairly constant across regions, but the pace of decline in fertility has varied widely, having been fastest in East and Southeast Asia and slowest in Africa.

The total fertility rate for the United States in was calculated at and the total fertility rate for the world wasdown from in and in This steadily decreasing fertility rate spells decreasing populations in the U.S.

China's defunct one-child policy contributed to the country's current fertility rate of World Fertility and Family Planning Highlights Population Facts No. /1, April - Fertility among very young adolescents World Fertility Report The level and distribution of educational attainment also have an impact on social outcomes, such as child mortality, fertility, education of children and income distribution (Barro & Lee, ;De.

Fertility trends and their implications for Declining maternal and child mortality. Consequences of low fertility Family planning programs •.as a successor to the World Fertility Survey (WFS) (4).

The WFS had mainly focused on collect­ ing information on fertility, child mortality and family planning, but DHS expanded this to include information on health and nutrition. DHS surveys are based on nationally-representative samples.

The respondents are women of childbearing age.The /09 Guatemala RHS resulted in two reports: the women's and men's report. The study documents trends in fertility, family planning use, young adult reproductive health and practices, infant health and mortality, nutrition, HIV/AIDS, domestic v.