3 edition of Differences in the reporting of contraceptive use among marital partners found in the catalog.
Differences in the reporting of contraceptive use among marital partners
Alex Chika Ezeh
Includes bibliographical references (p. 28-30).
|Statement||Alex C. Ezeh.|
|Series||Working papers ;, no. 15, Working papers (African Population and Health Research Center) ;, no. 15.|
|LC Classifications||HQ766.5.K4 E94 2000|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||30 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||30|
|LC Control Number||2001313468|
Percent distribution of contraceptive methods currently used by men or their sexual partners Definition: Among men ages 15–54 years, the percentage distribution of all men, currently married men, and of sexually active men in this age range, by contraceptive method the man or his sexual partner . b. Teenagers in established relationships tend not to use contraceptives. c. The majority of teenagers apply the knowledge they have about effective birth control. d. While contraceptive use is unreliable, the majority use contraceptives /5(1).
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Women reporting no contraceptive use were independently more likely to be married or living with a partner (aOR = ) compared with those who were not. Women younger than 30 years were more likely to report no contraceptive use Cited by: 3.
This study examines black-white and other sociodemographic differences in young women’s sexual and contraceptive behaviors, using new longitudinal data from a weekly journal-based.
Differences in contraceptive methods used were dependent on marital/partner status, partner’s knowledge of a woman’s HIV status, and age.
Overall, condoms, abstinence, and hormonal methods were the most used, though differences existed by HIV status. Less than 10% of women both HIV+ and HIV− used no by: 3. Contraception can reduce the dual burden of high fertility and high HIV prevalence in sub-Sahara Africa, but significant barriers remain regarding access and use.
We describe factors associated with nonuse of contraception and with use of specific contraceptive methods in.
generation of children. The Church clearly teaches that the marriage act is intended to strengthen the bond between the spouses as well as to co-create new lives destined for eternal happiness with God. Contraception, however, falsifies the would-be marriage act. The contraceptive “marriage act” is not a true marriage File Size: 18KB.
Contraceptive knowledge and access (Chapter 5) are undoubtedly shaped by the surrounding socioeconomic and cultural environment, as are personal attitudes and feelings about contraception Cited by: 1. Perceptions about family planning and contraceptive practice in a marital dyad Changes in Partner Attitude, and Contraceptive Use Among the Yorubas of Southwest Nigeria.
CONTRACEPTION /v Acknowledgements The World Health Organization (WHO) would like to thank the author of this paper, Dr R. Rivera of Family Health International, North Carolina. Contraceptive prevalence is the percentage of women who are currently using, or whose sexual partner is currently using, at least one method of contraception, regardless of the method used.
It is usually reported for married or in-union women aged 15 to Contraceptive use. Given that globalization has increased the adoption of individualistic values within traditional cultures, researchers have found that in India, for instance, ___ of emerging adults report they intend to choose their own marriage partner and that the most common type of marriage.
Number of Lifetime Non-Marital Sexual Partners. Percent of Sexually Active women Aged with Children. Teenagers seem to use less reliable contraception.
Among teenagers seeking abortions, percent had relied on condoms to avert pregnancy, percent on luck, and percent on oral contraceptives File Size: 1MB. World Contraceptive Use by Marital Status and Age provides a comprehensive and up-to-date data set of family planning indicators for all women of reproductive age (from 15 to 49.
Because most American adolescent sexual activity is unplanned and infrequent and because youth receive conflicting cultural messages about the acceptability of premarital sex, about 60% of American adolescents report "always" using contraception.
This report describes current contraceptive use among women of childbearing age (ages 15–44) during – Current contraceptive use is defined as use during the month of interview, not for a specific act of sexual intercourse. This report’s primary focus is describing patterns of contraceptive use among.
Contraceptive knowledge is high among husbands and wives in the 18 countries, and only small differences are observed between the reporting of marital partners. On the other hand, husbands are more likely than wives to report modern method use. Ideally, the report should tackle the morality of contraception both inside and outside marriage.
But we can start by focusing on marriage to begin with, while leaving open the possibility of exploring the ethics of contraception with regard to pre- and extra-marital. Part 2 - Illustrative Questionnaire for interview-Surveys with Young People Marital status of partner.
or School/employment status of partner. Regularity of contraceptive use with first sexual partner. or Contraception with first sex partner. contraceptive use as reported by women, including differences by marital status, are well documented using National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG) data (2–4); however, less research focuses on contraceptive use.
cial to understand the underlying causes of low contraceptive use among the adolescents. Although contraceptive use among adolescents is low, in the Kenyan context, little is known and documented about the perceptions of the adolescents regarding access to, and use of contraceptives File Size: 2MB.
were using some form of contraception. Contraceptive use was above 70 per cent in Europe, Latin America total contraceptive prevalence among married or in-union women of Use by Marital. In the Netherlands, Vennix () has conducted a quantitative study of contraception, examining contraceptive use, user profiles of different contraceptive methods and experiences of contraceptive pill users.
In the representative sample of this study, most women used oral contraception. determinants of contraceptive use among married women (aged ), focusing on the impacts of and the differences across geographical settings deserve further exploration.
It has been established in the extant literature that more educated women delay marriage and childbearing, are more prone to use modern (i.e., effective) contraceptives Cited by: 9. Birth control, also known as contraception and fertility control, is a method or device used to prevent pregnancy.
Birth control has been used since ancient times, but effective and safe MeSH: D The key independent variable, partners’ age difference, was negatively associated with contraceptive use (Table 3, page 41), indicating that the smaller the age difference between marital partners, the more likely the woman was to use a method.
Specifically, couples with an age difference of less than five years or of 5–9 years were more likely than those with a difference. Nigeria has an annual population of ~women who are both pregnant and HIV-positive. High unmet need for family planning in this population could lead to unintended pregnancies, along with the increased risk of mother-to-child transmission of HIV (MTCT).
To identify modifiable barriers and facilitators in effective family planning, we examined correlates of modern contraceptive use Author: Eric E.
Chinaeke, Chinenye Fan-Osuala, Miriam Bathnna, Chamberline E. Ozigbu, Babayemi Olakunde, Hab. of married couples, increased marital dissolution, an increase in the number of cohabiting couples, increased sexual activity outside of marriage, participation in risky behaviors that often lead to sex, improper use of contraceptive methods, and lack of marriageable Size: KB.
Rates of teen pregnancy are higher in the U.S. than in other developed countries. 1 Hormonal methods of birth control (such as the pill) and barrier methods (such as condoms) can reduce the risk of pregnancy, 2 and condom use with every sexual act can greatly reduce—though not eliminate—the risk of STDs.
3 Condom and contraceptive use among Author: Office of Adolescent Health. among those reporting no contraceptive use in the prior 6 months. Discussion Our study shows that among Rwandan women who did not want to get pregnant, condoms and abstinence were the most practiced methods.
The strongest predictors of contraceptive practice were marital/partner status, partner. Contraception is a major component of reproductive health.
Assessing the levels of contraceptive awareness and use helps to identify potential areas of intervention. Hence, this study was conducted to assess awareness, practice and associated factors of modern contraceptives among Cited by: 2. Arguments for the use of contraceptives usually proceed from a different and more liberal view of sex—as something intrinsic in the nature of human beings and meant to be enjoyed.
Coming from a religious base, these arguments usually expect contraceptives to be used within Size: 72KB. Contraceptives are devices, techniques and methods used to prevent fertilization thereby population present study is an attempt to assess the prevalence of contraceptive use among.
contraceptive use among currently married women, a binary logistic regression analysis was carried out in which dependent variable is contraceptive use and independent variable is son. 29 CHAPTER 2 Literature review activities currently take place in different social circumstances, than what used to happen in the past.
Urbanisation, modernisation, education and exposure to Western media caused declines in traditional The use of contraceptives File Size: KB.
Summary Christian couples are pulled in different directions by people, movements, and circumstances on the issue of whether to have children. Some believe that. When the contraceptive use of married and fertile women is examined according to their age, it is observed that middle-aged women tend to use the family planning method more than younger and older ones.
Another study, demonstrated that use of contraception Author: Nazli Sensoy, Yasemin Korkut, Selcuk Akturan, Mehmet Yilmaz, Canan Tuz, Bilge Tuncel. Oral contraceptive use decreased in the s, but rose again in the s (Mosher and Pratt, ).
The increase in oral contraceptive use during the s was primarily due to uptake among women in their 20s; use among adolescent women reporting contraceptive use. Exact figures on how many people use contraceptives today are difficult to come by, in part perhaps because the family planners seem to conduct their studies only among those who do use them; but a conservative estimate is that more than 80 percent of all couples of child-bearing age either use contraception.
This was in agreement with report of the study on socio – cultural factors influencing family choices and contraceptive use among couples in Ibadan Metropolis. The study reported five factors affecting contraceptive use which include age, religion, number of children and marriage. Background.
The Catholic Church has been opposed to contraception since at least the second century. Many early Church Fathers made statements condemning the use of contraception including John Chrysostom, Jerome, Clement of Alexandria, Hippolytus of Rome, Augustine of Hippo and various others.
Among the condemnations is one by Jerome which refers to an apparent oral form of contraception. It can foster shared responsibility for contraceptive use among couples, open the door to more gender-equitable relationships, and increase the use of male contraceptive methods.
In turn, programs can better meet the contraceptive. The sub-national variations in contraceptive use suggest the need to understand the patterns at the local levels to inform programs to either sustain or improve further the contraceptive prevalence rates that the country has attained.
This chapter examines the reasons for contraceptive failure among women in Author: Francis Obare, George Odwe, Wilson Liambila. Concerning contraceptive use, there was change observed among the intervention group who were not using contraception at baseline.
This study showed that family planning educational intervention, which includes both spouses and promotes spousal communication, might be useful to foster contraceptive practice among Cited by: Contraception puts up a barrier not just between the sperm and the egg, but between the sperm and the egg and God.
Contraceptive sex says we want to have sex on our terms. We're not .