4 edition of Contraceptive utilization, United States found in the catalog.
Contraceptive utilization, United States
William D. Mosher
by U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Office of Health Research, Statistics, and Technology, National Center for Health Statistics, for sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Print, Off. in Hyattsville, Md, Washington
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||[William D. Mosher].|
|Series||Vital and health statistics : Series 23, Data from the National Survey of Family Growth ; no. 7, DHHS publication ; (PHS) 81-1983, Vital and health statistics., no. 7., DHHS publication ;, no. (PHS) 81-1983.|
|LC Classifications||HQ766.5.U5 M67|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 58 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||58|
|LC Control Number||80039981|
Contraceptive prevalence, any methods (% of women ages ) UNICEF's State of the World's Children and Childinfo, United Nations Population Division's World Contraceptive Use, household surveys including Demographic and Health . This App is intended for health-care providers. It contains recommendations intended to help health-care providers determine the safe use of contraceptive methods among women with various characteristics, habits and medical conditions. Providers can select conditions according to the patient, and the App assigns automatically a category for each .
Contraception > United States. Access: How to Borrow from Another Library. Search for the book on E-ZBorrow. E-ZBorrow is the easiest and fastest way to get the book you want (ebooks unavailable). Use ILLiad for articles and chapter scans. Make an ILLIAD request. The data in Table 1 depart from conventional expectations in that the East European countries register levels of modern contraceptive utilization that are usually no greater than those of the former Soviet countries. In several instances, the East European levels are substantially lower than those of former Soviet countries. The levels of modern contraceptive utilization .
Take the pill, the most popular form of contraception in the United States. Its perfect-use pregnancy rate is only percent, while its typical-use rate is 9 percent. For contrast, look at the pregnancy rates for for long-acting reversible contraception (LARC) methods. M.L. Kavanaugh, J. JermanContraceptive method use in the United States: trends and characteristics between , and Contraception.
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Contraceptive utilization, United States. [Kathleen Ford] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: All Authors / Contributors: Kathleen Ford. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number: Contraceptive utilization, United States.
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Create Book\/a>, schema:CreativeWork\/a> ; \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n library. Get this from a library. Contraceptive utilization, United States, [William D Mosher; National Center for Health Statistics (U.S.)].
Get this from a library. Contraceptive utilization in the United States, and [Kathleen Ford; National Center for Health Statistics (U.S.)]. Get this from a library. Contraceptive use in the United States, [William D Mosher; William F Pratt; National Center for Health Statistics (U.S.)].
Although contraceptives were relatively common in middle-class and upper-class society, the topic was rarely discussed in public. The first book published in the United States which ventured to discuss contraception was Moral Physiology; or, A Brief and Plain Treatise on the Population Question, published by Robert Dale Owen in The book suggested that family planning.
The birth control movement in the United States was a social reform campaign beginning in that aimed to increase the availability of contraception in the U.S. through education and legalization. The movement began in when a group of political radicals in New York City, led by Emma Goldman, Mary Dennett, and Margaret Sanger, became concerned about the.
Current Contraceptive Status among Women Aged United States, Urban and Rural Variation in Fertility-Related Behavior Among U.S. Women, – Condom Use During Sexual Intercourse Among Females and Males in the United States.
In the United States, contraceptives are widely available and use is commonplace. Inrevenue from over-the-counter female contraceptives alone, reached almost million dollars.
As of 1. Introduction. Despite the introduction of highly effective reversible contraceptive methods, nearly half (49%) of the million pregnancies each year in the United States are unintended; there were more than 3 million unintended pregnancies inthe last year from which data are direct medical costs of these unintended pregnancies.
Jones J, Mosher W, Daniels K. Current contraceptive use in the United States, –, and changes in patterns of use since National health statistics reports. ; – INTRODUCTION. Satisfaction and continuation rates of common forms of contraception in the United States are disappointing.
According to the most recent National Survey of Family Growth, 28% of women taking contraceptives in the U.S. use the oral contraceptive pill (OCP). 1 However, continuation rates for OCs are reported to be as low as 29% at 6 months.
Introduction. Despite the introduction of highly effective reversible contraceptive methods, nearly half (49%) of the million pregnancies each year in the United States are unintended; there were more than 3 million unintended pregnancies inthe last year from which data are available .The direct medical costs of these unintended pregnancies totaled $5 billion .
insulated from these trends. In the United States, there are nearly 1 million adolescent pregnancies each year, with over ending in abortion (Alan Guttmacher Institute, ; International Planned Parenthood Federation, ).
Although the full extent of the unmet need for contraception is hard to. The National Center for Health Statistics has released its latest report on contraceptive use in the United States. The NCHS data clearly show that nearly 70% of women between the ages of 25 to 44 currently use a contraceptive method.
That may not be much of a surprise; however, there are interesting data showing how education level and age each exert influence on the. Contraceptive Use In the United States FACT SHEET CONTRACEPTIVE METHOD CHOICE Most effective method used in the past month by U.S.
women, METHOD No. of women % of women aged 15–44 % of women at risk of unintended pregnancy % of contraceptive users Pill 9, Tubal (female) sterilization 8, In the United States (US), the Comstock Law effectively prohibited public discussion and research about contraception.
This was a controversial and outdated law, established in many US states sincethat defined obscenity and was enacted to control the sale and distribution of obscene materials. Long-acting reversible contraceptive methods are highly effective at preventing pregnancy for up to 12 years and are widely recommended as first-line contraception.
2 Long-acting reversible contraceptives remain underused in the United States. 3 Inthe ACA eliminated cost-sharing for contraception for most women with private health insurance. Source: Adapted from Trussell J. Contraceptive failure in the United States.
Contraception ;– * Among typical couples who initiate use of a method (not necessarily for the first time), the percentage who experience an accidental pregnancy during the first. The oral contraceptive pill and female sterilization are the most widely used birth control methods in the United States, according to the most recent data available from the U.S.
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). 1 Together, the pill and female sterilization are the choice of more than half of U.S. women ages 15 to 44 who use contraception (see figure). Sexual Activity and Contraceptive Use Among Teenagers in the United States, – by Joyce C. Abma, Ph.D., and Gladys M.
Martinez, Ph.D., Division of Vital Statistics. Abstract. Objective— This report presents national estimates of sexual activity and contraceptive use among males and females aged 15–19 in the United States in.However, IUD utilization in the United States remains low compared to other countries.
According to the latest National Survey of Family Growth (–), only % of U.S. reproductive age women using contraception use an IUD [8,9]. This study examines contraceptive discontinuation due to method dissatisfaction among women in the United States. Study Design The study population, drawn from the National Survey of Family Growth, consisted of women (15–44 years of age) who had ever used a reversible contraceptive method.