6 edition of Impact of family planning programs on fertility found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||Phillips Cutright, Frederick S. Jaffe.|
|Series||Praeger special studies in U.S. economic, social, and political issues|
|Contributions||Jaffe, Frederick S., joint author.|
|LC Classifications||HQ766.5.U5 C87|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 150 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||150|
|LC Control Number||76012847|
A Meta-analysis of the Impact of Family Planning Programs on Fertility Preferences, Contraceptive Method Choice and Fertility. Family planning is achieved through the use of contraceptive methods and the treatment of infertility (inability to have children) Planning when and how many children to have is the couple's responsibility, not just the man's or woman's Family planning is just as important for newly married couples as it is for those who already have.
Family Planning Programs Yield Benefits on Several Levels. Family planning programs, which offer a range of contraceptive choices to couples, have led to sharp increases in the use of contraceptives in the developing world. This trend in turn has had a marked effect on fertility rates since the mids. of family planning is associated with significant and persistent reductions in fertility driven both by falling completed childbearing and childbearing delay. Although federally-funded family planning.
been estimated at about $ 3 to $ 8 per birth averted, a standard measure for family planning programs. Impact: as a result of the program, virtually all women in Bangladesh are aware of modern family plan-ning methods. the current use of contraceptives among married women increased from 8 percent in the. effects of changes in these family planning policies on fertility rates, chil- dren’s resources, and their adult outcomes (section II) and discusses the empirical evidence linking family.
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The impact of family planning programs on fertility in developing countries: A critical evaluation. Get this from a library. The Impact of family planning programs on fertility rates: a case study of four nations. [Jay Teachman; University of Chicago. Community and Family Study Center.;].
The Impact of Family Planning Programs on Unmet Need and Demand for Contraception John Bongaarts Much of the existing literature on the demographic impact of family planning programs focuses on their role in increasing contraceptive use, which, in turn, accelerates fertility decline. What is not clear, however, is whether this effectCited by: Evaluation of the impact of family planning programmes on fertility: sources of variance: a project of the Population Division of the Department of International Economic and Social Affairs of the United Nations Secretariat, in collaboration with the Committee for the Analysis of Family Planning Programmes of the International Union for the Scientific Study of Population.
impact of family planning programs on fertility was revealed to be the highest in 26 Marivan and the rest of the district s of Divandareh, Islamshahr, Bushehr. to family planning reduces completed fertility (e.g., Miller (), Angeles et al. (), and Bailey ()), but has no clear impact on short-term fertility (e.g., Ashraf et al.
()). Determining how family planning programs impact fertility has assumed greater importance as the fertility transition has stalled1 in sub-Saharan Africa. part one studies of the measurement of the impact of family planning programmes on fertility: background material prepared for the expert group meeting.
A rebuttal of this view is provided by Bongaarts ( Bongaarts (, b), who summarizes the evidence for a significant fertility-inhibiting effect of family planning programs and estimates that. vi Family Planning Programs For the 21st Century • Chapter two— he impact of voluntary family planning programs on fertility— provides proof that voluntary family planning programs reduce fertility and can lower the trajectory of future population growth.
The second half explains how reinvigorated voluntary family planning pro. The Impact of Family Planning on Fertility, Birth Spacing, and Child Development in Urban Malawi. Improving access to family planning in sub-Saharan Africa has the potential to help women and couples achieve their desired family size, reduce high-risk pregnancies, and improve child health and growth.
In Malawi, Innovations for Poverty Action worked with researchers to. Reexamining the Impact of Family Planning Programs on US Fertility: Evidence from the War on Poverty and the Early Years of Title X by Martha J. Bailey. Published in volume 4, issue 2, pages of American Economic Journal: Applied Economics, April.
The approach used in the Spectrum software package allows the effects of family planning and the other proximate determinants to be included in LiST calculations in a consistent framework that links contraceptive use, fertility desires, abortion practices, and demographic processes to the maternal and child mortality calculations in LiST.
Sun, T. (), "The impact on fertility of Taiwan's family planning program," in Measuring the Effect of Family Planning Programs on Fertility (C.
Chandrasekaran and A. Hermalin, Eds.), pp.International Union for the Scientific Study of Population, Development Centre of the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development.
It is noted however that, just as successful family planning programs enhance the effect of socioeconomic development on changes in fertility, the level of development also increases the impact of family planning program activity in the long run, the reduction of fertility to replacement levels will require strong efforts on behalf of both development and family planning programs (pg).
family planning programs play in lowering fertility in Indonesia. We address the relevance of such endogeneity problems in the context of a model of the impact of education and family planning programs on fertility, We gratefully acknowledge the support from the MEASURE Evaluation project, USAID Coop-erative Agreement HRN-A Goal.
Improve pregnancy planning and spacing, and prevent unintended pregnancy. Overview. Family planning is one of the 10 great public health achievements of the 20th century.1 The availability of family planning services allows individuals to achieve desired birth spacing and family size, and contributes to improved health outcomes for infants, children, women, and families.1, 2, 3.
and Unmet need for family planning has declined from 38 percent to 19 percent; and the total fertility rate from to births. These achievements occurred in the context where the Rwandan government has been promoting family planning through various strategies.
This. Access to safe, voluntary family planning is a human right. Family planning is central to gender equality and women’s empowerment, and it is a key factor in reducing poverty. Yet in developing regions, an estimated million women who want to avoid pregnancy are not using safe and effective family planning methods, for reasons ranging from lack of access to information or services to lack.
China's one-child population policy, first initiated inhas had an enormous effect on the country’s development. By reducing its fertility in the past two decades to less than two children per woman, and developing a family planning program focused heavily on sterilization and abortion, China has undergone a significant transition in status to a demographically developed country.
Using the county-level roll-out of these programs from tothis paper reevaluates their shorter- and longer-term effects on U.S. fertility rates. I find that the introduction of family planning is associated with significant and persistent reductions in fertility driven both by falling completed childbearing and childbearing delay.
the first post-revolution, nation-wide family planning program implemented incontributed to 63 percent of the reduction in observed fertility (Erfani and McQuillan, ).
Currently, the total fertility rate in 24 out of 30 provinces of Iran has reached below .accomplished through family planning programs).7 Before reviewing micro-level empirical studies of family planning in Sections 3 and 4, we first summarize this controversy. Lant Pritchett’s article entitled “Desired Fertility and the Impact of Population Policies” published in Population and Development Review is a landmark.Few family planning programs in the region have been studied using randomized controlled trials, though more such work is under way.
However, some programs have been quite successful, May observed. Ethiopia, for example, has seen a dramatic decrease—by 3 children per woman—since as a result of increasing family planning coverage.