Maternal and child care in developing countries
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Maternal and child care in developing countries assessment, promotion, implementation : proceedings, Third International Congress on Maternal and Neonatal Health, 1987, Lahore, Pakistan by International Congress on Maternal and Neonatal Health (3rd 1987 Lahore, Pakistan)

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Published by Ott Publishers in Thun, Switzerland .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Maternal Welfare.,
  • Maternal Health Services.,
  • Infant Care.,
  • Child Health Services.,
  • Family Planning Services.,
  • Developing Countries.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Summaries in French, Spanish and Arabic.

Statementeditors, Elton Kessel, Asghari K. Awan ; associate editors, Jean F. Martin, Abdel R. Omran, Dan Ullmann.
ContributionsKessel, Elton., Asghari Khanum Awan.
The Physical Object
Paginationxl, 381 p. :
Number of Pages381
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14741181M
ISBN 103722567718

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WHO publication wins top medical book of the year award. 25 November - The 'WHO Pocket book of hospital care for children' has won the top prize in the British Medical Association book awards. Receiving the “Medical Book of the Year” award for WHO, Dr Wilson Were said: “It shows WHO is playing its role by developing targeted material directly applicable in everyday . matched those of child survival, which registered a 27 per cent reduction in the global under-five mortality rate between and The State of the World’s Children focuses on maternal and neonatal health and identifies the interventions and actions that must be scaled up to save lives. Most maternal and neonatal deaths can be. The evidence shows that high maternal, perinatal, neonatal and child mortality rates are associated with inadequate and poor quality health services. Evidence also suggests that explicit, evidence-based, cost effective packages of interventions can improve the processes and outcomes of health care when appropriately implemented. The promotion of maternal health and mortality reduction is of worldwide importance, and constitutes a vital part of the UN Millennium Development Goals. The highest maternal mortality rates are in developing countries, where global and regional initiatives are needed to improve the systems and practices involved in maternal care and medical access.

In developing countries as a whole, maternal mortality ratios range from 55 per , live births in eastern Asia to per , in sub-Saharan Africa (T able ). In many. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xii, pages: illustrations ; 24 cm: Contents: Poverty, deprivation and unsafe motherhood --Organisation of maternity care in developing countries --Quality and audit of maternity care --Training professionals for safer motherhood --Nutrition in pregnancy and lactation --Bacterial and viral . Child and adolescent health issues, from abuse and neglect to children in difficult circumstances. Pregnancy-related issues: safety, abortion and post-abortion care, teen pregnancy, and more. Strategies for planning, developing, and maintaining maternal and child health systems in developing countries. Throughout the world, especially in the developing countries, there is an increasing concern and interest in maternal and child health care. This commitment towards MCH care gains further strength after the World Summit for Children, , which gave serious consideration and outlined major areas to be addressed in the provision of Maternal and File Size: KB.

  Background. Developing countries account for 99 percent of maternal deaths annually. While increasing service availability and maintaining acceptable quality standards, it is important to assess maternal satisfaction with care in order to make it more responsive and culturally acceptable, ultimately leading to enhanced utilization and improved by:   The health of women and children is vital to creating a healthy world. Despite great progress, there are still too many mothers and children dying—mostly from causes that could have been prevented. Every day, approximately women die from preventable causes related to pregnancy and childbirth. 99% of these deaths occur in developing countries.   The maternal death rate in these developing regions is approximately times higher than those in developed countries. The risk of a woman dying in pregnancy and childbirth depends on the number of pregnancies she has in her lifetime—the higher the number of pregnancies, the greater the risk of pregnancy-related death. Because in developing countries many people are poor, and young women are the poorest of the poor, persistent poverty exacerbates maternal and child morbidity and mortality and gender-based challenges to such basic human rights as education and access to .