• Corpus ID: 9672624

Contraceptive methods women have ever used: United States, 1982-2010.

  title={Contraceptive methods women have ever used: United States, 1982-2010.},
  author={Kimberly A. Daniels and William D. Mosher},
  journal={National health statistics reports},
OBJECTIVE This report presents national estimates of the proportion of sexually experienced women aged 15-44 who have ever used various methods of contraception in the United States. [] Key Method Interviews were conducted by female interviewers in the homes of sampled persons. This report is based primarily on the sample of 12,279 women interviewed in 2006-2010 from the National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG). Data from earlier NSFGs are presented to show trends in method choice since 1982. RESULTS…

Current Contraceptive Use and Variation by Selected Characteristics Among Women Aged 15-44: United States, 2011-2013.

Differences in method use were seen across social and demographic characteristics, and Comparisons between time points reveal some differences, such as higher use of LARC in 2011-2013 compared with earlier time points.

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These broad‐based declines in failure rates reverse a long‐term pattern of minimal change and should explore what lies behind these trends, as well as possibilities for further improvements.

Current contraceptive status among women aged 15-44: United States, 2011-2013.

Using data from the 2011-2013 National Survey of Family Growth on contraceptive use in the month of the interview, this report provides a snapshot of current contraceptive status among women aged 15-44 in the United States.

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Findings suggest American Muslim women’s contraception utilization patterns share certain similarities with both American women in general and disadvantaged racial and ethnic minority groups in the United States, implying that factors that influence American Muslim girls’ use of contraceptives are possibly countervailing and likely multifaceted.


The study reveals that a few older women sought contraceptives and their choice of contraceptives were confined to COC and Barrier method only, and they were found at the top of using each type of contraceptive.

Current Contraceptive Status Among Women Aged 15-49: United States, 2017-2019.

Using data from the 2017-2019 National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG), this report provides a snapshot of current contraceptive status, in the month of interview, among women aged 15-49 in the United States.



Use of contraception in the United States: 1982-2008.

  • W. MosherJo Jones
  • Sociology
    Vital and health statistics. Series 23, Data from the National Survey of Family Growth
  • 2010
While contraceptive use is virtually universal in the United States, women with different characteristics make different choices of methods--for example, college educated women are much more likely to use the pill and less likely to using female sterilization than less educated women.

Current contraceptive use in the United States, 2006-2010, and changes in patterns of use since 1995.

National estimates of contraceptive use among women of childbearing age (15-44 years) in 2006-2010 are presented to describe changes in contraceptive use and in method choice over time.

Use of contraception and use of family planning services in the United States: 1982-2002.

OBJECTIVE This report presents national estimates of contraceptive use and method choice based on the 1982, 1995, and 2002 National Surveys of Family Growth (NSFG). It also presents data on where

Teenagers in the United States: sexual activity, contraceptive use, and childbearing, 2006-2010 national survey of family growth.

Teenagers' contraceptive use has changed little since 2002, with a few exceptions: there was an increase among males in the use of condoms alone and in theUse of a condom combined with a partner's hormonal contraceptive; and there was a significant increase in the percentage of female teenagers who used hormonal methods other than a birth-control pill at first sex.

Intended and unintended births in the United States: 1982-2010.

OBJECTIVES This report shows trends since 1982 in whether a woman wanted to get pregnant just before the pregnancy occurred. This is the most direct measure available of the extent to which women are

Fertility of men and women aged 15-44 years in the United States: National Survey of Family Growth, 2006-2010.

National estimates of the fertility of men and women aged 15-44 years in the United States in 2006-2010 based on the National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG) are presented and data are compared with similar measures for 2002.

Patterns of contraceptive use in the United States: the importance of religious factors.

Comparing the emerging contraceptive use patterns and fertility expectations among women in the late 1980s with earlier cohorts from previous national studies, beginning in the 1960s, suggests how religious affiliation and religiosity continue to be important factors in the contraceptive paths to low fertility under general conditions of controlled fertility and in the context of secularization.

First marriages in the United States: data from the 2006-2010 National Survey of Family Growth.

In 2006-2010, women and men married for the first time at older ages than in previous years, and Premarital cohabitation contributed to the delay in first marriage for both women andMen.