Maternal Morbidity and Estimates from Community Studies in India

@article{Doke2014MaternalMA,
  title={Maternal Morbidity and Estimates from Community Studies in India},
  author={P. Doke and S. Kaul},
  journal={Journal of the Medical Sciences},
  year={2014},
  volume={1},
  pages={56-64}
}
First phase of implementation of national rural health mission was completed with 11th plan. Reviews are regularly conducted to monitor the achievements of goals which include reduction of maternal mortality ratio, which is an emerging priority. Due to inherent difficulties in definition, data compilation studies are infrequent. Maternal mortality to morbidity ratio varies from 5 to 223. The morbidities range from mild to severe almost near miss case. The criteria for inclusion of a patient in… Expand
An assessment of the role of socio-economic, maternal and service utilization factors in increasing self-reported maternal complications in India
TLDR
The increase in the prevalence of maternal complications in India could be attributed mainly attributed to increase in reporting behavior, an outcome of increased utilization of maternal healthcare services, and increase in BMI, but reduced prevalence can be attributed to the decrease inThe prevalence of low-birth-weight babies and tobacco use among women in India. Expand
A review of clinical studies involving pregnant women registered in the Clinical Trials Registry of India
TLDR
This study depicts underrepresentation of pregnant women in clinical studies and more evidence needs to be generated with respect to drug safety and pharmacokinetics. Expand
PREVALENCE OF POSTPARTUM DEPRESSION AND ITS ASSOCIATION WITH ANTENATAL DEPRESSION AMONGST WOMEN
TLDR
An early screening of the perinatal women is needed to unreveal the hidden cases of postpartum depression as well as to prevent the mothers from the cruel penalties of PPD. Expand
Structural equation modeling on the relationship between maternal characteristics and pregnancy complications: A study based on National Family Health Survey
TLDR
This study aimed to understand the complex relationship between maternal complications and women's characteristics in India and its implications for women's health and quality of life. Expand

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 45 REFERENCES
Pattern of severe maternal morbidity in a tertiary hospital of Delhi, India: a pilot study
Severe maternal morbidity also known as ‘near miss’ may be a good indicator of the quality and effectiveness of obstetric care, as it may identify priorities in maternal care more rapidly thanExpand
WHO systematic review of maternal morbidity and mortality: the prevalence of severe acute maternal morbidity (near miss)
TLDR
There is a clear need to set uniform criteria to classify patients as SAMM and an organ-system dysfunction/failure approach is the most epidemiologically sound as it is least open to bias, and thus could permit developing summary estimates. Expand
Severe maternal morbidity from direct obstetric causes in West Africa: incidence and case fatality rates.
TLDR
The proposed operational definitions of severe maternal morbidity and the frequency of such morbidity as revealed in a population-based survey of a cohort of 20,326 pregnant women in six West African countries suggest at least 3-9% of pregnant women required essential obstetric care. Expand
The base of the iceberg: prevalence and perceptions of maternal morbidity in four developing countries. The Maternal Morbidity Network.
TLDR
To address the need for population-based studies on maternal morbidity--"the base of the iceberg"--the Ford Foundation sponsored surveys in Bangladesh Egypt India and Indonesia, mothers who had experienced life-threatening or serious morbidities were more likely to want additional children presumably because they were often primiparas. Expand
Postpartum maternal morbidity requiring hospital admission in Lusaka, Zambia – a descriptive study
TLDR
In developing country urban settings with high public health care usage, meticulous review of hospital registers can provide baseline information on the burden of moderate-to-severe postpartum morbidity. Expand
Systematic review on the incidence and prevalence of severe maternal morbidity.
TLDR
The prevalence and the incidence of serious morbidity from studies reporting data on severe maternal morbidity are summarized to compare study designs and definitions and to create clear definition and method of identification. Expand
Maternal mortality and ‘near‐miss’ in rural north India
  • A. Khosla, K. Dahiya, K. Sangwan
  • Medicine
  • International journal of gynaecology and obstetrics: the official organ of the International Federation of Gynaecology and Obstetrics
  • 2000
TLDR
The low maternal mortality rate in Sri Lanka proves that implementation of government policies and actions aimed at providing basic health facilities and eradication of induced abortion by unqualified persons could prevent and further decrease the maternal mortality rates. Expand
Maternal morbidity in rural Bangladesh: Where do women go for care?
TLDR
Reporting of complications was found to be associated with women’s education parity and knowledge about obstetric complications, and Husbands were the major decision-makers about the selection of a care provider(s) for Obstetric complications of their wives. Expand
Maternal complications and the utilisation of maternal health care services with special reference to West Bengal, India
TLDR
Analysis of maternal complications in the eastern states of India reveals that higher age at motherhood increases the probability of utilising maternal health care services and social groups, years of schooling, wealth index and place of residence show significant relationship. Expand
Severe acute maternal morbidity in low-income countries.
  • C. Ronsmans
  • Medicine
  • Best practice & research. Clinical obstetrics & gynaecology
  • 2009
TLDR
The definition and ascertainment of cases of severe acute maternal morbidity are described and examples of how information on severe acute mothers' morbidity has been used to inform safe motherhood programmes in low-income countries are given. Expand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...