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2 edition of Effects of community factors on infant and child mortality in rural Bangladesh found in the catalog.

Effects of community factors on infant and child mortality in rural Bangladesh

Ahmed Al-Kabir

Effects of community factors on infant and child mortality in rural Bangladesh

by Ahmed Al-Kabir

  • 364 Want to read
  • 25 Currently reading

Published by International Statistical Institute, World Fertility Survey in Voorburg, Netherlands, London, U.K .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Children -- Bangladesh -- Mortality.,
  • Infants -- Bangladesh -- Mortality.,
  • Mortality -- Bangladesh.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementAhmed Al-Kabir.
    SeriesScientific reports -- no. 56, Scientific reports (World Fertility Survey) -- no. 56.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination33 p. :
    Number of Pages33
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL13590589M

    BoX Monetary child poverty measures 72 BoX Measuring multidimensional child poverty 74 figure Countries with limited economic growth can still reduce child mortality 13 figure Progress in under-five mortality does not necessarily come with greater equity 14 figure The poor will need to make faster progress to reach the.   Children, newborns and mothers have a greater chance of surviving today than they did just two decades ago. Still, diseases like pneumonia, malaria and diarrhoea – along with pregnancy- and birth-related complications – claim the lives of millions of children and mothers every year. In alone, million children under the age of 15 died – including million children under the.

      T he infant mortality rate (IMR) has long been a measure of whether a society's social, political, and economic structures and health systems enable children to complete their first year of life. 1, 2 In the United States, the IMR declined from deaths per 1, live births in to fewer than 10 deaths per 1, live births by , with the sharpest decline occurring between and Cited by: 3.   CDC is committed to improving birth outcomes. This requires public health agencies working together with health care providers, communities, and partners to reduce infant deaths in the United States. This joint approach can help address the social, behavioral, and health risk factors that affect birth outcomes and contribute to infant mortality.

      Mortality exhibits seasonal variations, which to a certain extent can be considered as mid-to long-term influences of meteorological conditions. In addition to atmospheric effects, the seasonal pattern of mortality is shaped by non-atmospheric determinants such as environmental conditions or socioeconomic status. Understanding the influence of season and other factors is essential when Cited by: Background. Child malnutrition continues to be the leading public health problem in developing countries. In Ethiopia, malnutrition is a leading cause of child illness and death. Recently the composite index of anthropometric failure (CIAF) has been implemented to measure the prevalence of malnutrition. This index presents a more complete picture compared with the previous conventional by:


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Effects of community factors on infant and child mortality in rural Bangladesh by Ahmed Al-Kabir Download PDF EPUB FB2

Effects of community factors on infant and child mortality in rural Bangladesh. Voorburg, Netherlands: International Statistical Institute ; London, U.K.: World Fertility Survey, [] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Ahmed Al-Kabir.

Effect of infant immunisation on childhood mortality in rural Bangladesh: analysis of health and demographic surveillance data was used for stratification to offset any clustering effect due to either the effects of village or the effects of the community health worker.

BF Stanton, J Chakraborty, et s vaccination and childhood Cited by: The main purpose of this study is to observe the influencing factors on infant and child mortality of suburban and rural areas of Rajshahi District, Bangladesh.

The infant mortality rate of twins was found to be nearly seven times higher than that of singletons ( vs. per live births in ), and it was nearly eight times higher in the Author: Rathavuth Hong.

Author(s): Al-Kabir,A Title(s): Effects of community factors on infant and child mortality in rural Bangladesh/ A. Al-Kabir. Country of Publication: Netherlands Publisher: Voorburg, Netherlands, International Statistical Institute, In this study, we identify risk factors for birth asphyxia mortality in a large population-based cohort of births in a rural, low resource region with high rates of home birth and neonatal mortality.

Inferences from this data may potentially be made to other high-mortality regions of the developing world where the majority of neonatal deaths by: Although our best pooled estimate of prenatal CPMDs, of which depression is the most common disorder, in LMICs is %, several studies of rural women report higher estimates (e.g., 18%, 25%, and 47% in rural areas of Bangladesh, Pakistan, and South Africa, respectively).Cited by:   As an important marker for health equity and access, under-five mortality (UFM) is a primary measure for socioeconomic development.

The importance of reducing UFM has been further emphasized in an ambitious target under Sustainable Development Goals. The factors influencing UFM are not adequately understood in Bhutan.

The most recent dataset of the Bhutan National Health Author: Tashi Dendup, Tashi Dendup, Yun Zhao, Deki Dema. A study on risk factors of infant mortality, using data from the Bangladesh Demographic and Health Survey, showed that the risk of mortality in Bangladesh is times higher for smaller babies.

Infant mortality in Bangladesh is also lower for the urban population as well as for higher economic classes (which have greater access to health.

mortality among Bangladeshi children in a mostly rural setting. Methods Sincethe International Centre for Diarrhoeal Disease Research, Bangladesh (ICDDR,B) has main-tained a health and demographic surveillance system in Matlab, located 60 km southeast of Dhaka, in which all births, deaths, migrations, marriages, and socio.

The aim of this study is to identify the effects of socio-economic variables on infant, child and under-five mortality of Charghat Thana in Rajshahi District, Bangladesh.

For this, a number of rural women have been interviewed through a structured questionnaire by purposive sampling by: 4.

Infant mortality in Bangladesh is one of the highest in Asian countries. There is substantial decline in the infant mortality rate in Bangladesh. It was per live births into 53 in and under-5 mortality is 71 (UN, ).

Infant and child mortality are affected by birth order, the sex of the child and length of birth by: 5. with the largest numbers of maternal deaths are Africa and Asia.

At first glance, it appears that maternal mortality increased between andbut in reality differences between the two estimates is almost certainly a reflection of the alternative strategies used for estimation (World Health Organization and United Nations Children 's Fund, ).

Research on Humanities and Social Sciences ISSN (Paper) ISSN (Online) (Online) Vol.4, No, Determinants of Infant Mortality in Rural Kenya Omedi Gilbert1. This study examines the effect of the father’s education on child mortality by taking into account the mother’s education, and explores whether there is an alteration of this effect when community-level factors are : Fortuné Sossa, Mira Johri, Thomas LeGrand.

who had diarrhea. Factors associated with diarrhea are age of child, maternal education, main source of water, toilet facility, area of residence, disposal of children's stool, and disposal of dirty water [4]. Diarrheal diseases are one of the top (major) leading causes of under-five morbidity, mortality and under nutrition in developing Size: KB.

Secondary data on infants ( months) and their families were analysed. The data base included information on 51 environmental, familial, maternal and child related factors and 3 dependent variables, namely, child mortality, infant morbidity and nutritional status.

Data on infant morbidity and nutritional status were analysed by age and Cited by: 7. Of the many changes that have taken place in Western society during the past two centuries, few have been more significant than the steep fall in infant and child mortality.

However, the timing and causes of the decline are still poorly understood. Each year, more than 10 million children under 5 years of age die, with almost 4 million within the first 4 weeks of life [ 1, 2].The most recent estimate of the number of infant deaths (deaths under the age of 1 year) is million in the developing world compared with ab who die.

PREGNANCY, POVERTY AND CHILD HEALTH OUTCOMES Infant mortality. Infant mortality rates among the poor fell by 14% in the s; nevertheless, income disparities persist (16,27).

Luo et al compared birth and mortality outcomes, and trends in infant mortality from to among British Columbia neighbourhoods, stratified by income status Cited by:. Child mortality Co-administration Diphtheria-tetanus-pertussis vaccine DTP Non-specific effects of vaccines 1.

Introduction Observational studies and randomi zed trials have shown that vaccines may affect morbidity and mortality unrelated to the vaccine-targeted in-fections (Aaby et al., a,b,c). These so-called.Diarrhoea is a leading killer of children, accounting for approximately 8 per cent of all deaths among children under age 5 worldwide in This translates to over 1, young children dying each day, or aboutchildren a year, despite the availability of simple effective treatment.

Most deaths from diarrhoea occur among children less than 2 years of age living in South Asia and sub.The first 28 days of life – the neonatal period – is the most vulnerable time for a child’s survival.

Children face the highest risk of dying in their first month of life at an average global rate of 18 deaths per 1, live births in Comparatively, the probability of dying after the first month but before reaching age 1 was 11 and after age 1 but before turning age 5 was