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Sunday, May 3, 2020 | History

2 edition of Contraceptive use in India, 1992-93 found in the catalog.

Contraceptive use in India, 1992-93

B. M. Ramesh

Contraceptive use in India, 1992-93

by B. M. Ramesh

  • 230 Want to read
  • 30 Currently reading

Published by International Institute for Population Sciences, East-West Center Program on Population in Mumbai, India, Honolulu, Hawaii, U.S.A .
Written in English

    Places:
  • India.
    • Subjects:
    • Birth control -- India.,
    • Birth control clinics -- Utilization -- India.,
    • Contraception -- India.,
    • Contraceptives -- India.,
    • Family Planning -- India.,
    • Contraception Behavior.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementB.M. Ramesh, S.C. Gulati, and Robert D. Retherford.
      SeriesNational Family Health Survey subject reports ;, no. 2
      ContributionsGulati, S. C., 1945-, Retherford, Robert D., International Institute for Population Sciences., Program on Population (East-West Center)
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHQ766.5.I5 R2985 1996
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxvi, 107 p. :
      Number of Pages107
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL311687M
      LC Control Number97221919
      OCLC/WorldCa36350016

      three points of time, (NFHS-1), (NFHS-2) and were used for this study. Such information was available for 30 indicators: 8 on “marriage and fertility”; 10 on “family planning” comprising “contraceptive use” (7) and “unmet need” (3); 12 on “maternityFile Size: KB. Africa:: Madagascar. The location, widespread nature, and number of fires (outlined in red) in this satellite image suggest that these blazes were deliberately set to manage land. Farmers often use fire to return nutrients to the soil and to clear the ground of unwanted plants. While fire helps enhance crops and grasses for pasture, the fires.

      As per national family health survey (NFHS) of – the contraceptive prevalence rate for all methods is 41% for all India, while 48% for Goa, 63% for kerala and comparatively low in Karnataka 7. Contraceptive use in India, , B. M. Ramesh, S. C. Gulati, Robert D. Retherford, International Institute for Population Sciences, Program on Population (East-West Center), , Medical, pages. Knowledge of contraception is almost universal among currently married women, but only 42 percent actually use family planning.

      NATIONAL FAMILY HEALTH SURVEY (NFHS-3) INDIA ANDHRA PRADESH November Andhra 1 11/26/ PM. Choice of contraceptive methods in India is dominated by the use of female sterilization, and the use of temporary modern methods of family planning remains low (1). Although contraceptive prevalence has been climbing steadily in India over the past two decades, Muslim women have a lower uptake of family planning than Hindu women and women from.


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Contraceptive use in India, 1992-93 by B. M. Ramesh Download PDF EPUB FB2

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Ramesh, B.M. Contraceptive use in India, Mumbai, India: International Institute for Population Sciences. Contraceptive Use in India, –93 Abstract.

India’s –93 National Family Health Survey (NFHS) collected detailed information on contraceptive use among currently married women between the ages of 13 and Contraceptive use in India survey showed that knowledge of contra-ception is almost universal among these Indian women, but only 41 percent.

This paper uses data mining approach to analyse patterns of contraceptive use in India by comparing contraceptive use among groups of women with distinct demographic, economic, cultural, and social characteristics. The analysis suggests that currently married, nonpregnant women aged 15–49 years in India can be classified into 13 mutually exclusive groups on the basis of six characteristics Cited by: Family planning in India 2 hampered Government programmes for decades.[8] Contraceptive usage has been rising gradually in India.

In13% of married women used modern contraceptive methods, which rose to 35% by and 48% by [1] The national family planning program was launched in. The family planning scenario in India is dominated by the use of sterilization, but in many States, the traditional methods for birth spacing are preferred over the modern methods family planning (FP) programme in India has always promoted the use of modern methods as evident from the high use of sterilization average prevalence for traditional contraceptive is per cent, which Cited by: 5.

The use of modern contraceptive methods Contraceptive use in India steadily increased in India from 33% in (NFHS-1) to 48% in (DLHS-3). The method mix favors female sterilization, with close to 3 out of 4 (72%) married modern contraceptive users choosing female sterilization, followed by condoms (13%), pills (9%), IUCD (4%), and male sterilizationFile Size: KB.

Contraceptive use among women in Sub-Saharan Africa has risen from about 5% in to about 30% in However, due to extreme poverty, lack of access to birth control, and restrictive abortion laws, many women still resort to clandestine abortion providers for unintended pregnancy, resulting in about 3% obtaining unsafe abortions each year.

South Africa, Botswana, and Zimbabwe have. Family planning in India is based on efforts largely sponsored by the Indian –, contraceptive usage has more than tripled (from 13% of married women in to 48% in ) and the fertility rate has more than halved (from in to in ), but the national fertility rate in absolute numbers remains high, causing concern for long-term population growth.

Dynamics of Contraceptive use in Rajasthan: A regional analysis. Sherin Raj T.P 1 *,V.K Tiw ari 2 and J.V Singh 3. Contraceptive use in India (), National Family Health. e use of contraceptive methods in India increased from 13 per cen t in to 56 per cent in /06, and fertility declined from about 6 births per woman in the s and.

Although the use of modern contraception is reportedly on the rise in rural India, figures for contraceptive use are still relatively low. As nearly 75% of India's population still lives in villages (Census of India, a), there is a strong push to increase the acceptance of birth control in non-urban by: 3.

Bhat PNM. Contours of fertility decline in India. A district level study based on the Census. Shrinivasan K, editor, Population Policy and Reproductive Health. New Delhi: Hindustan Publications.

Ramesh BM, Gulati SC, Retherford RD. Contraceptive use in India IIPS: Mumbai and Honolulu, East-West by: 1. Author(s): Ramesh,B M Title(s): Contraceptive use in India, / B.M. Ramesh, S.C. Gulati, and Robert D. Retherford.

Country of Publication: India Publisher. determinants of contraceptive use in India. Globally, it is a well established fact that contraception is one of the most important proximate determinants of fertility [7, 8, 9]. three consecutive NFHS surveys conducted in India so far starting from Since fertility in India is primarily.

feature of India's current fertility transition is the spread of contraceptive use among uneducated women. taken inthe primary data source for this paper.

In NFHS-1, women were asked whether they India, National Family Health Survey Illiterate Literate, less. However, instead of being accompanied by increased contraceptive use, as would happen during normal circumstances, contraceptive use also declined from % to %.Author: Sonalde Desai.

Chopra, Kanchan, Preeti Kapuria and Pushpam Kumar. Biodiversity, Land Use Change and Human Well-being: A Study of Aquaculture in the Indian Sundarbans. USA: Oxford University Press. Authors: Chopra, Kanchan, Preeti Kapuria and Pushpam Kumar. Year: Research Theme: Health Economics and Policy.

India, India, Rural, India, Rural, India, India, India, India, ICMR Office of the Registrar General * Office of the Registrar General * Bhatt [email protected] ICMR task force [email protected] GOI [email protected] Office of the Registrar General.

Figure 2: Method use by desire for children in rural Bihar (percent) Traditional method Modern permanent method Modern spacing method 11 9 20 32 31 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 90 NFHS-1 NFHS-2 NFHS-3 DLHS-3 PC Figure 1: Trend in use of postaprtum contraception, as reported by women in rural Bihar (percent).

Using data from the National Family and Health Survey, andthis paper examines the linkages of poverty reduction and fertility change in Indian states.

The official cutoff point of poverty is applied to the composite wealth index (based on economic proxies) in defining the poor. There was a marginal increase in awareness and use of contraceptive methods between the six years of NFHS I & II.

The predominant method of contraception is female sterilisation both in (27 percent) and ( percent) with other methods accounting for only a small percentage of contraceptive coverage.Gender equality and women’s empowerment are two sides of the same coin. Both have multiple dimensions that together yield a wide variety of indicators.

The report provides information on o progress in India toward the twin goals of gender equality and women’s empowerment. Although about one-third of Indian women use female sterilization as a method for regulating fertility, analysis reveals that people from different socio-economic, religious and demographic strata do not generally opt for sterilization in equal proportion.

‘ Current Contraceptive Use in India: Contraceptive Use in India, Cited by: 4.