2 edition of dynamics of birth spacing and marital fertility in Kenya found in the catalog.
dynamics of birth spacing and marital fertility in Kenya
W. Henry Mosley
|Statement||W. Henry Mosley, Linda H. Werner, Stan Becker.|
|Series||Scientific reports ;, no. 30, Scientific reports (World Fertility Survey) ;, no. 30.|
|Contributions||Werner, Linda H., Becker, Stan.|
|LC Classifications||HB1072.5.A3 M66 1982|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||30 p. :|
|Number of Pages||30|
|LC Control Number||83117474|
Kenya fertility survey, Nairobi, Kenya: Central Bureau of Statistics, Ministry of Economic Planning and Development ; [London]: World Fertility Survey, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Kenya. Central Bureau of Statistics. Figure 4: Factors related to return to fertility and risk of pregnancy in the first 0–24 months after birth CONTRACEPTIVE USE BY PLACE OF DELIVERY It is also useful to examine contraceptive use during the postpartum period by place of delivery. According to the –09 Kenya DHS, 43% of all births occur at a health facility, while more than.
In this dissertation, I examine the evolving relationship between marriage and fertility in the United States in the late 20th century. Despite continued changes in marriage and divorce rates, the timing of fertility and marriage, and the proportion of fertility that takes place outside of marriage, American birth rates have been essentially stable since Fertility KENYA. 2, likes 8 talking about this. This foundation is set to benefit women affected by infertility. The purpose of this initiative is to .
Previous research on sex-selective abortions has ignored the interactions between fertility, birth spacing, and sex-selection. This paper presents a novel approach that jointly estimates the determinants of sex selective abortions, fertility, and birth spacing, using data from India’s National Family and Health Surveys. about family planning and birth spacing Use of Health Services and Mental Health Table a Husbands’ participation in antenatal healthcare services Table b Young and older husbands’ agreement with statements about their future Caregiving and Harsh Child Punishment.
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Author(s): Mosley,W Henry(Wiley Henry), Title(s): The dynamics of birth spacing and marital fertility in Kenya/ W. Henry Mosley, Linda H. Werner, Stan Becker. Country of Publication: Netherlands Publisher: Voorburg, Netherlands:. Author(s): Kenya. Central Bureau of Statistics. Title(s): Modernization, birth spacing and marital fertility in Kenya.
Country of Publication: Kenya Publisher. D.L. Anderton, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, 2 The Hutterites as a Natural Fertility Standard. Because of their doctrines and behavior, the Hutterites are presumed to represent a natural fertility population.
That is, as Henri () argued, their childbearing patterns reflect no efforts to limit fertility bound to the number of children already. Fertility, Biology, and Behavior: An Analysis of the Proximate Determinants presents the proximate determinants of natural fertility.
This book discusses the biological and behavioral dimensions of human fertility that are linked to intermediate fertility zed into nine chapters, this book begins with an overview of the mechanisms through which socioeconomic.
1. Introduction. Interest in the determinants of child mortality has recently surged, with the inclusion of targets for child mortality amongst the Millennium Development Goals (Lawn et al., ; UNDP, ), and short birth-spacing and high fertility are widely regarded as among the most important causes of early childhood r, reproductive behaviour Cited by: To ascertain whether marital fertility is now being controlled through conscious attempts to lengthen birth intervals, World Fertility Survey data from.
Marriage and Fertility dynaMics: the inFluence oF Marriage age on the tiMing oF First Birth and Birth spacing august This publication was produced for review by the United States Agency for International Development. It was prepared by Kerry L.D. MacQuarrie. The principal sources of information on the rapid fall in fertility in Kenya since are, first, the birth histories compiled in the Kenya Fertility Survey (KFS) of and the three.
More recent attempts to examine fertility trends in Kenya use the parity progression ratio (PPR; the proportion of women going from an nth to an (n + 1)st birth). This index is a sensitive measure of fertility change but is very robust to data errors, for example, in time location of births and confusion between childlessness and failure to report.
lower fertility when marital fertility among women marrying late is lower than among those marrying at a younger age.1 In many societies, as Coale () observed, the relationship between late marriage and low fertility is the result of higher control levels of marital fertility among the populations that marry late.
In this paper, the. (Knodel ) by which the high fertility recorded in Kenya during the late s is explained by early family formation, close birth spacing, and late termination of reproduction (Ferry and Page ). According to this scheme, (early) birth intervals remain short until desired family size is reached; however birth intervals have on the.
We investigated birth-interval dynamics in 24 African countries using data from 76 Demographic and Health Surveys conducted since Controlling for selection bias in the birth-history data using the Brass–Juárez method and regression models produced almost identical results.
Birth intervals have lengthened in every country examined. This analysis uncovered a distinctive. London: George Allen and Unwin.
Hammerslough, C.R. a Women's groups and contraceptive use in rural Kenya. IUSSP seminar on the course of the fertility transition in sub-Saharan Africa, Harare, Nov.
lb Proximity to contraceptive services and fertility transition in rural Kenya. BOOK REVIEWS these regional patterns are worth understanding. I then present the basic argument had similar levels of marital fertility before the onset of the demographic transition, W.
Henry, Linda H. Werner, and Stan Becker. "The dynamics of birth spacing and marital fertility in Kenya," WFS Scientific Reports No. determinants of birth interval dynamics .
relative age-specific marital fertility rates of selected populations. and implications for birth spacing. This book is a valuable resource. v the impact of age at first birth and age at first marriage on fertility in kenya.
// n9 bebn [email protected] = j __ 13 m 7 5 bf. w - ® " \su uraverarty d l,b"iry a thesis submitted in partial fulfilment for the degree of master of science in the university of nairobi. of fertility transition in Kenya between and These two time periods were characterized by rapid fertility decline and stall in fertility.
This thesis examined four objectives. The first objective was to determine trends in fertility levels in Kenya between This statistic shows the fertility rate in Kenya from to The fertility rate is the average number of children born to one woman while being of child-bearing age.
Marital and Fertility Decision-making Page 5 7. Fertility preferences and efforts to influence fertility outcomes over time: birthing gaps, sterilisation and abortion 66 Birth spacing 66 Strong preference for two children, ideally one girl and one boy, followed swiftly by.
Analysis of data from the Kenya and Namibia Demographic and Health Surveys shows that premarital childbearing is an important risk factor for the under-utilization of maternity care. In both countries, women with premarital births are significantly less likely than those with marital births to seek prenatal care in the first trimester.
13 For details of the technique, cf. N. Goldman and J. Hobcraft, 'Birth histories', WFS Comparative Studies 17 (Voorburg, ). 14 W. H. Mosley, L. M. Werner and S. Becker, 'The dynamics of birth spacing and marital fertility in Kenya', WFS Scientific Reports 30 (Voorburg, ).Son preference, fertility and family structure: evidence from reproductive behavior among Nigerian women (English) Abstract.
Strong boy-bias and its consequences for young and unborn girls have been widely documented for Asia.‘Fertility and Poverty: the role of gender and reproductive health’ conducted in Kenya in The Poverty and Fertility project was designed as a follow-up to previous two case studies in Bungoma and Kwale regions in the late ,s and early respectively.