4 edition of Contraception and health care among young Canadian women found in the catalog.
Contraception and health care among young Canadian women
by Dept. of Sociology and Anthropology, Carleton University in Ottawa
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 213-218.
|Statement||by Janet Sceats Pool and D. Ian Pool.|
|Contributions||Pool, D. Ian joint author.|
|LC Classifications||HQ766.5.C3 P66|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xix, 218 p. :|
|Number of Pages||218|
|LC Control Number||79301098|
Other safe, highly effective contraceptives are available to women throughout Europe, South America, Asia and the United States, reproductive health experts say – and Canadian women . Sexual and reproductive health (SRH) is an important component of comprehensive health care for youth. By more than one-half of Canadian youth are sexually active ().Pregnancy in adolescence can have significant negative impacts on the physical, emotional and socioeconomic lives of the youths and children involved, as well as on their parents, extended family and community (2,3).Cited by: 6.
Identifying Barriers to Emergency Contraception Use Among Young Women from Various Sociocultural Groups in British Columbia, Canada Article in Perspectives on Sexual and Reproductive Health . ABSTRACT: This paper reports on sexual activity, contraceptive choice, and sexual and reproductive health indicators among single Canadian women, aged , , and who participated in the Canadian Contraception Study, and provides a more detailed description of these parameters than was available in the initial report of this research.
Women In Combat Zones Can Have Trouble Getting Contraceptives: Shots - Health News Fifteen percent of active duty service members are women, and 97 percent of those women are of childbearing age. Birth control could free women from debilitating annual pregnancies and reduce the incidence of illegal abortion. It could improve marital relations, maternal and child health, and family welfare. Canadian advocates did not, however, make the claim that it was the panacea of social problems caused by poverty.
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Historically, health care providers have advised women to initiate a contraceptive during their menses to ensure that they were not pregnant.
For methods where the youth must return to the clinical setting for initiation—e.g., a DMPA or IUC insertion—coordinating provider/patient availability could delay contraceptive initiation by months.
Canadian Contraception Studies, 4–9 conducted in, and with nationally representative samples of women, have provided information about Canadians' choices of contraceptive methods. According to the report, among respondents aged 15–44 years, oral contraception, condoms and sterilization were the contraceptive methods of by: Of these women, (%) never used contraception.
Among contraception users, the most frequently used methods of contraception were condoms (%), OCs (%), and withdrawal (%). Newer contraceptive methods were used by less than 4%. Choice of contraceptive Cited by: Unmet contraceptive needs among refugees.
and postnatal care, and child health services. Women may be 19 the relation between income and choice of contraceptive method among young Canadian. The oral contraceptive (OC) pill is the dominant method of contraception for Canadian women.
Canadian women demonstrate high awareness of the benefits of condom use, but 75% are unaware of the female condom. Among youth, condom use drops as OC use increases.
According to Blanc et al. (), in developing countries, contraceptive use among young women, whether married or unmarried, involves a lot of experimentation and is inconsistent. Additionally, young women face many barriers to the use of family planning services, which include fear, embarrassment, cost, and lack of knowledge (Blanc et al.
Research in family planning has shown that although contraceptive counselling influences women's contraceptive choices and outcomes,5, 6 women are frequently dissatisfied with the counselling they receive.
5 Health care providers play a critical role in answering patients’ questions about contraception and providing information about the Author: Jocelynn L.
Cook, Ashley Waddington, Denise Black, Dustin Costescu, Danica Desjardins, Eve Duchesne. The Center is an educational entity that exists to provide teen girls and young women with carefully researched health information, health education programs, and conferences. All information is for educational purposes only.
For specific medical advice, diagnoses, and treatment, consult your health care provider. their health-related problems and needs are different in a number of significant respects. Following on from this, there is a growing recognition among clinicians and public-health workers alike that the approaches used to prevent and respond to health problems in adults need to be tailored (to a greater or.
Sexual and reproductive health (SRH) is an important component of comprehensive health care for youth. By more than one-half of Canadian youth are sexually active ().Pregnancy in adolescence can have significant negative impacts on the physical, emotional and socioeconomic lives of the youths and children involved, as well as on their parents, extended family and community (2,3).Cited by: 6.
Both the Canadian Medical Association and the Society of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists of Canada have proposed that provincial/territorial and federal health care plans cover % of costs of all contraceptives for all Canadian women. While universal contraception coverage would increase public spending by an estimated $ million annually.
Household income and contraceptive methods among female youth: a cross-sectional study using the Canadian Community Health Survey (– and –) Elizabeth Nethery, MSc MSM, Laura Schummers, ScD, K.
Suzanne Maginley, MSc, Sheila Dunn, MD MSc, and Wendy V. A assessment, conducted within a health region in British Columbia, Canada, from todemonstrated that free contraception decreased subsequent abortion rates, with the lowest repeat abortion rate among those women who chose an IUD.
The current study is a continuation of this research on postabortion contraception in the same Author: Jillian C. Burk, Wendy V. Norman. BACKGROUND: Despite widespread use of contraception worldwide, Canadian research on hormonal contraceptive trends is limited.
This thesis aims to address this knowledge gap through an investigation of the levels, trends, and determinants of: (1) hormonal contraceptive use in British Columbia (BC) (Study 1), and (2) the use of cyproterone acetate and ethinyl estradiol (CPA-EE), an acne drug Author: Katharine Suzanne Maginley.
Gynecologists and primary care practitioners (as well as family physicians, adolescent medicine physicians and pediatricians) are on the front lines when it comes to discussing, recommending and prescribing contraceptive options to adolescent and young women.
This book is a valuable resource for these clinicians; it is the only handbook on the. In Canada, inalm young women under 20 became pregnant (Vital Statistics), of which 83% were unintended.
Yet in a survey of sexually active Canadian women not desiring pregnancy, up to 14% of youth ‘never’ or only ‘sometimes’ used contraception.
The recommendations in this report are intended to assist health care providers when they counsel women, men, and couples about contraceptive method choice. Recommendations about the use of hormonal contraceptive methods (including depot medroxyprogesterone acetate) and intrauterine devices among women at high risk for HIV were updated in April.
Among women who kept a daily diary for 3 months, The European Journal of Contraception & Reproductive Health Care, 7 (3) (), pp. Google Scholar. In young women previous oral contraceptive use is associated with a lower risk of primary by: A study among Afghan refugee women in Pakistan showed the use of contraceptive methods among women was higher in subsidized healthcare with increasing age as compared to the women in the non-health subsidy by:.
There have been significant changes in Canadian women's contraceptive behaviours over a year period. However, Canadian women continue to use a narrow range of contraceptive methods. Future public health initiatives should focus on raising awareness of contraception Author: Amanda Black, Setareh Rouhani, Jocelynn Cook.This report describes current contraceptive use among women of childbearing age (ages 15–44) during – Current contraceptive use is defined as use during the month of interview, not for a specific act of sexual intercourse.
This report’s primary focus is describing patterns of contraceptive use among women who are currently using. This collection features the best content from AFP, as identified by the AFP editors, on family planning and contraception and related issues, including emergency contraception.