Reproductive patterns and child survival in Kuwait
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Reproductive patterns and child survival in Kuwait

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Published by Ministry of Health, Gulf Child Health Survey, Executive Board, Council of Health Ministers of G.C.C. States in Safat, Kuwait, Riyadh .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Kuwait.,
  • Kuwait

Subjects:

  • Fertility, Human -- Kuwait.,
  • Infants -- Kuwait -- Mortality.,
  • Children -- Kuwait -- Mortality.,
  • Contraception -- Kuwait.,
  • Marriage -- Kuwait.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies.

Statementedited by Rashid Al-Rashoud, Samir Farid.
ContributionsAl-Rashoud, Rashid., Farid, Samir M., 1942-, Kuwait. Wizārat al-Ṣiḥḥah al-ʻĀmmah., Gulf Child Health Survey.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHB1046 .R46 1994
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 128 p. ;
Number of Pages128
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL613995M
LC Control Number96210837

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Unfortunately, this book can't be printed from the OpenBook. If you need to print pages from this book, we recommend downloading it as a PDF. Visit to get more information about this book, to buy it in print, or to download it as a free PDF. Despite the major improvements in child health that have occurred since World War II, infant and child mortality rates in many developing countries remain very high. During –, almost 90 out of every 1, infants born in the developing world died before theft first birthday. In contrast, there were an estimated 16 infant deaths per 1, births in the developed world (United Nations. Reproductive patterns and child survival in Saudi Arabia / edited by Yagob Al-Mazrou, Samir Farid. Riyadh, Saudi Arabia: Ministry of Health ; Executive Board, Council of . For example, in , the total fertility rate (i.e., number of children per women) in Bahrain, Kuwait, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates was , , , , and , respectively. 22 Other reproductive health patterns include relatively high prevalence of consanguinity, young age at first marriage and childbearing Cited by:

A woman's reproductive pattern may also have important effects on the health and survival chances of her children. Children's well-being, especially in the first year of life, is highly dependent on their mothers' health during and after pregnancy. As aptly described by Alexander, “lifetimes have evolved to maximize the like-lihood of genic survival through reproduction” (Alexander, ), and the focus of life history research is on the suite of phenotypic traits that defines the species’ maturational and reproductive pattern . book for community and health provider collaboration for quality improvement. Washington, DC, Save the Children. (36) Haines A, Saunders D, Rowe AK, Lawn JE, Jan S, Walker D et al. Achieving child survival goals: potential contribution of community health workers. The Lancet. In press. The human reproductive pattern The history of our species starts where life started a long time ago, with molecules that one day formed the desoxyribonucleic acid (DNA). This molecule was able to reproduce itself and to grow in complexity and to generate the variety of genetic material and chromosomes that character- ize each species of living Cited by: 1.

reproductive pattern of women who lived and stayed in their own residence in Rwanda during their entire life with the reproduction of women who either were forced to flee Rwanda, fled voluntary. child survival depend on the different circumstan ces of their migration or life in exile, more specifically on whether or not they were new or old caseload refugees? Modeling fertility and. Poliomyelitis is also known as “infantile paralysis” since it most frequently caused paralysis in infants and young children in the pre-vaccine era in industrialized countries. In developing countries, 60– 70% of cases currently occur in children under 3 years of age and 90% in children under 5 years of Size: 1MB. Context. Longitudinal epidemiological studies have shown worse outcomes in patients with psychotic disorder than in the general population. The reproductive pattern may be seen as a measure of outcome following psychotic disorder onset, and it may be measured as the rate of child births where the rate is a proxy measure of by: