1 edition of Population, reproductive health and poverty. found in the catalog.
Population, reproductive health and poverty.
by United Nations, Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean in [Santiago, Chile?]
Written in English
|LC Classifications||HB940.5.A3 P62213 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 157 p. :|
|Number of Pages||157|
|LC Control Number||98170823|
poverty reduction, reproductive health, population, research Disclaimer: The findings, interpretations and conclusions expressed in the paper are entirely those. Get this from a library! State of world population, the Cairo consensus at ten: population, reproductive health and the global effort to end poverty.. [United Nations Population Fund.;].
The book grapples with fundamental questions about the relationships among population, fertility decline, reproductive health, human rights, poverty alleviation, and development and assesses the various arguments—demographic, public health, human rights-based, and economic—for and against ICPD today. One of the most difficult pieces of legislation that the Philippine Congress has tackled is Reproductive Health (RH). The book titled The RH Bill Story: Contentions and Compromises, authored by Marilen J. Dañguilan (Ateneo de Manila University Press, ) narrates and explains how it is more importantly, the book shows how to overcome such adversity .
A new perspective on the economic consequences of population change, Population Matters.. Towards a conceptual framework on population, reproductive health, gender and poverty reduction. In UNFPA (ed.), Population and Poverty: Achieving Equity, Equality and Sustainability. Merrick, T. (). Population and policy: New views on an old controversy. The International Conference on Population and Development (ICPD), held in Cairo in , adopted a wide-ranging year action plan which called on countries to ensure reproductive health rights for all, in order to promote sustainable development, poverty reduction and human : Paperback.
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Global Population and Reproductive Health connects these dots, so to speak, showing that the links between population dynamics, reproductive health, and the environment demand integrated policies and international cooperation. World population is projected to reach 8 billion by and at least 10 billion by the end of this century.
Reproductive Health and Human Rights: The Way Forward critically reflects on the past fifteen years of international efforts aimed at improving health, alleviating poverty, diminishing gender inequality, and promoting human rights. The volume includes essays by leading scholars and practitioners that are centered on the United Nations International Conference on Population.
The world population surpassed the seven billion mark inyet many women and couples still lack access to reproductive health services. These facts have profound implications for maternal and child health, environmental quality, and food security.5/5(1).
"The Millennium Development Goals, particularly the eradication of extreme poverty and hunger, cannot be achieved if questions of population and reproductive health are not squarely addressed.
And that means stronger efforts to promote women’s rights, and greater investment in education and health, including reproductive health and family. Global Population and Reproductive Health provides an introduction to an important and timely public health topic.
The text is unique in that it explores Population inextricable link between population and reproductive health a connection that is often overlooked as well as their impact on global and local environmental issues. Poverty and population can thus be linked for poor reproductive health among women coupled with a lack of relevant knowledge and inequality between men and women in the same society.
Having well instituted structures to address the problem of poverty among people can be exciting to the policy makers. Reproductive health and poverty reduction Access to sexual and reproductive health, including family planning, can affect population dynamics through voluntary fertility reduction and reductions in infant and maternal mortality.
CHAPRTER 1: Introduction to Reproductive Health. 1 1. Definition and introduction. 1 Historical development of the concept. 2 Development of Reproductive Health. 8 Magnitude of Reproductive Health Problem. 10 File Size: 1MB. reproductive health care needs to be assured for people around the world.
Source: Global Policy Committee of the World Health Organization, 2 May ; and the WHO Position paper on Health, Population and Development, Cairo September File Size: 1MB. Links between Population, Reproductive Health, Adolescent Health and Development and Poverty Reduction Although the relationships among fertility, population growth and poverty have been debated for decades (Merrick, ), emerging evidence that takes into account changing population age.
The main objective of the project is to assess the extent of unmet needs in reproductive health (RH) of adolescents and youth in Central Africa and to illustrate their links with poverty in its various dimensions (income poverty and non-income poverty) and its levels of manifestation (microindividual, microhousehold, macrocity, and macronational).
This volume addresses a large knowledge and capacity gap in the Reproductive Health community and provides tools for key actors to empower faster positive change. It is a synopsis of the materials developed for WBI's learning program on Achieving the Millennium Development Goals: Poverty Reduction, Reproductive Health and Health Sector Reform.
Reproductive health. The WHO assessed in that "Reproductive and sexual ill-health accounts for 20% of the global burden of ill-health for women, and 14% for men." Reproductive health is a part of sexual and reproductive health and rights.
Department of Reproductive Health and Research World Health Organization Octo Child poverty Achille Guillard first used the title on his book: "Elements de Statistique Humaine ou Demographie Comparee".
If population were a determinant of poverty, it would be hard to explain places such as Hong Kong, Japan, South Korea and the Netherlands. All have high population densities and yet are wealthy.
The United Kingdom has about three times the population density of Ghana, and eighty-one times the per capita GDP. and reproductive health services sup-port both of those objectives. Ensuring access to reproductive health services empowers women, improves public health and helps break the cycle of poverty.
And, where women are able to choose the number and spacing of their children, population growth slows— which reduces pressure on natural re-sources. Books shelved as reproductive-health: Ina May's Guide to Childbirth by Ina May Gaskin, The Birth Partner by Penny Simkin, The Midwife: A Memoir of Birth.
Reproductive health services for displaced populations must take into account sociocultural, religious, and political contexts as well as the diverse and intimate nature of reproductive beliefs and practices (Bartlett et al., ).In some contexts, this is a long process that can only be developed with community involvement and consultation, in which communities themselves.
The international conference on population and development in Cairo was an important milestone in extending the population debate, and national and international population policies, beyond their demographic focus to encompass the broader issues of reproductive health and by: State of World Population The Cairo Consensus at Ten Population Reproductive Health and the Global Effort to End Poverty: Medicine & Health Science Books @ Skip to main content.
The book grapples with fundamental questions about the relationships among population, fertility decline, reproductive health, human rights, poverty alleviation, and development and assesses the various arguments--demographic, public health, human rights-based, and economic--for and against ICPD today.If population were a determinant of poverty, it would be hard to explain places such as Hong Kong, Japan, South Korea and the Netherlands.
All have high population densities and yet are wealthy. The United Kingdom has about three times the population density of Ghana, and eighty-one times the per capita GDP.Reproductive Health and Human Rights addresses that concern.
The book grapples with fundamental questions about the relationships among population, fertility decline, reproductive health, human rights, poverty alleviation, and development and assesses the various arguments-demographic, public health, human rights-based, and economic-for and.