3 edition of Determinants of infant and child mortality found in the catalog.
Determinants of infant and child mortality
Louise B. Russell
by National Planning Association in Washington, D.C. (1625 Massachusetts Ave. N.W. 20036)
Written in English
|Statement||Louise B. Russell, Carol S. Burke.|
|LC Classifications||MLCM 81/1179|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 175 leaves ; 29 cm.|
|Number of Pages||175|
|LC Control Number||81132757|
Determinants of mortality 1. Basanta Chalise (Roll no. 1) MHP&E 1st batch IOM Nepal Identify the determinants of mortality and discuss first ten important factors. 1 Infant mortality rate Neonatal Mortality rate Post-neonatal Mortality rate Average expectation of life at birth Under-five mortality rate Child Mortality rate Maternal. This paper investigates the determinants of infant and child mortality in Tanzania using the /92 Tanzania Demographic and Health Survey. A hazards model is used to assess the relative effect of the variables hypothesized to influence under-five by:
Ensuring the survival and well being of children is a concern of families, communities and nations throughout the world. Since the turn of the 20th century infant and child mortality in more developed countries has steadily declined and, currently, has been reduced to almost minimal levels. Level and Determinants of Infant and Child Mortality in Malakal Town, Southern Sudan – Mahfouz et al Abstract This study aims to estimate the levels of infant and under five mortality rates.
In this paper we examine the relative importance of a number of demographic determinants of infant and early child mortality using information from 39 World Fertility Survey countries. We include sex of the child, age of the mother at the time of the birth, birth order, mother's educational level and a number of indicators of spacing of adjacent births among the correlates of Cited by: Approximately 10 million infants and children under five years of age die each year, with large variations in under-five mortality rates across regions and countries (WHO ). In many low-income countries, 10–20 per cent of children die before reaching five years (Moser et al. ).Cited by:
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This book which is based on the NFHS-I data focuses on the differentials and determinants of Infant and Child Mortality among three different under-5 mortality groups of states in rural India. The book first deals with the differentials in the housing characteristics, fertility behaviour of women, utilization of maternal area services Cited by: 4.
Breastfeeding has long been recognized as a major determinant of infant and child health, with a shorter breastfeeding period increasing the risk of infant mortality. This is in spite of the. Introduction 2. Review of Literature Overview Socio-economic Determinants of infant and child mortality book Demographic variables Sex of the child Maternal health care variables Immunization Breast Feeding 3.
Methodology Objectives Hypotheses Theoretical frame work Data source Grouping of states Analysis of data Variables 4. Housing Characteristics of Mortality Groups Type of house Electrification Sources of drinking water. This paper is an attempt to review and integrate international and Turkish research on infant and child mortality.
Recent research and multivariate analyses in African, Latin American and Asian countries have revealed that in many countries mother's education is a powerful predictor of child by: Determinants of Infant And Child Mortality In Rural India by S.
Gunasekaran. Buy Determinants of Infant And Child Mortality In Rural India online for Rs. (). On examination of the determinants of infant and child mortality, the study found a strong association with child order. As parity increases, the risk of infant and child mortality increase.
Many studies suggest that infant and child mortality increase with the increase of parity after the second birth. Emerging Issues in Maternal, Infant, and Child Health. Recent efforts to address persistent disparities in maternal, infant, and child health have employed a “life course” perspective to health promotion and disease prevention.
At the start of the decade, about half of all pregnancies were unplanned. The Determinants of Mortality David Cutler, Angus Deaton and infants and children are the most vulnerable to infections, their mortality rates were most affected by the decline in infections.
The sources of the reduction in infec- read book. McKeown. The infant mortality risk associated with multiple births was times higher relative to singleton births (pinfant mortality.
Determinants of child mortality were different in relative importance from those of infant by: Determinants of child mortality. The total number of women aged 15–49 in MICS4of which 8, women had ever given birth to a child. Table 4 presents an overview of child deaths by maternal demographic and socioeconomic by: 6.
Predictive model and determinants of under-five child mortality: evidence from the Ghana demographic and health survey Justice Moses K. Aheto Abstract Background: Globally, millions of children aged below 5years die every year and some of these deaths could have been by: 6.
The determinants of infant and child mortality have been investigated by considering the births that took place five years prior to survey. The analysis has been carried out for two mortality cohorts: infant (less than one month) and child ( months) mortality.
This paper examines the relationship between child mortality and fertility in two neighboring West African countries: Cote d ' Ivoire and Ghana. The authors first explore separately the reduced form determinants of fertility and child mortality, as explained by.
Determinants of infant and child mortality in past European populations. Udine: Forum, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Marco Breschi; Lucia Pozzi; Società italiana di demografia storica.
Socio-economic determinants of infant and child mortality in Sri Lanka. Voorburg, Netherlands: International Statistical Institute ; London: World Fertility Survey, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: S A Meegama; World Fertility Survey. birth and fifth birthday.
Under five mortality thus conflates infant and child mortality. Since the determinants of these two are seen to be rather different demographers are not keen on under five mortality as a measure. 2 For a longer discussion of these contrasting positions see White ().
- Social Action Book Review Supplement `This may be the first comprehensive document on infant mortality in India The book is, therefore, of considerable importance since it represents important statistical material as well as the views of a number of experts on the subject.′ - The Telegraph.
The study shows that there is no evidence of a secular decline in infant mortality during the s. Large differentials in infant survival by socio-economic factors and access to water and sanitation indicate that social and gender inequities are the underlying cause of the stagnation of infant mortality Cited by: The determinants like socio-economic status, race, ethnicity, social capital, behavioral factors (e.g., tobacco use, maternal smoking), biological and psychosocial factors (e.g., family and peer social support) which greatly affects the inequalities among minorities in infant mortality.
To identity the individual and household level variables associated with increased risk of mortality, infant and 50 child deaths (cases) and equal number of age matched live infants and children (controls) and their families were studied in a rural area of Haryana. The social, economic, educational and environmental characteristics of the case and control families were by: 8.ESTIMATION OF INFANT AND CHILD MORTALITY RATES AND IDENTIFICATION OF ITS DETERMINANTS: A DISTRICT LEVEL STUDY.The Determinants of Mortality.
David M. Cutler, and in his book. Bank has documented a strong negative link be tween infant and child mortality and an.