Violence as a risk factor for postpartum depression in mothers: a meta-analysis

@article{Wu2011ViolenceAA,
  title={Violence as a risk factor for postpartum depression in mothers: a meta-analysis},
  author={Qianwei Wu and Hong-Lin Chen and Xu-juan Xu},
  journal={Archives of Women's Mental Health},
  year={2011},
  volume={15},
  pages={107-114}
}
The objective of this paper is to examine the association between violence and postpartum depression (PPD). The data sources of this study are: Web of Science, PubMed, Elsevier, Springer Link were examined from their start date through July1, 2011. “Violence”, “domestic violence”, “physical violence”, “sexual violence”, “domestic violence”, “postpartum depression”, “postnatal depression”, and “puerperal depression” were some of the terms included in the purview of MeSH terms. Relevant studies… Expand
Maternal violence experiences and risk of postpartum depression: A meta-analysis of cohort studies
TLDR
Maternal violence experiences are significantly associated with risk of developing postpartum depression, and these finding highlight the necessary to protect women from any types of violence and formulate preventive strategies to promote the maternal mental health. Expand
Postpartum depression and its association with intimate partner violence and inadequate social support in Ethiopia: a systematic review and meta-analysis.
TLDR
It is indicated that two in every ten postpartum women in Ethiopia are suffering from postpartums depression, and intimate partner violence and social support should be a major focus to improve women's mental health during post partum period with the reduction of substance abuse. Expand
Intimate Partner Violence Associated with Postpartum Depression, Regardless of Socioeconomic Status
TLDR
Study findings illustrated that IPV was strongly associated with postpartum depression, outweighing the influence of socioeconomic status upon depression for post partum women. Expand
Risk factors for postpartum depression: An evidence-based systematic review of systematic reviews and meta-analyses.
TLDR
Thirteen risk factors were identified, but five factors still controversial due to the insufficient of the evidence are still controversial, and skin-to-skin care and some nutrition related factors are protective factors against PPD. Expand
Risk Factors for Postpartum Depression: An Umbrella Review.
TLDR
An umbrella review was conducted to summarize and synthesize previously published systematic reviews and meta-analyses of PPD risk factors, finding 25 statistically significant risk factors emerged with 2 additional risk factors presenting inconclusive findings. Expand
Temporal Relationship Between Intimate Partner Violence and Postpartum Depression in a Sample of Low Income Women
TLDR
The multivariate analysis showed that PPD was strongly associated with current psychological and physical/sexual violence, after controlling for confounding factors, and less so with past (prenatal or lifetime) IPV. Expand
Prevalence of intimate partner violence (IPV) during pregnancy in China: A systematic review and meta-analysis
TLDR
The prevalence of IPV during pregnancy in China is considerable and one of the highest reported in Asia, which suggests that issues of violence against women during pregnancy should be included in efforts to improve the health of pregnant women and their offspring. Expand
Postpartum depression and associated factors among postpartum women in Ethiopia: a systematic review and meta-analysis, 2020
TLDR
The prevalence of postpartum depression was high as compared with other developing countries, and unplanned pregnancy, domestic violence, lack of social support, previous history of depression, infant loss, and dissatisfaction in marriage showed a statistically significant association with post partum depression. Expand
#metoo? The association between sexual violence history and parturients’ gynecological health and mental well-being
TLDR
A significant association was found between sexual violence history and neglected gynecological care, positive EPDS screening, and reporting experiencing sexual trauma, independently associated with post-partum depression. Expand
The Incidence of and Risk Factors for Postpartum Depression at an Urban Maternity Clinic in Turkey
TLDR
The findings show that the PPD occurs in almost one-third of women and that, among the risk factors, sociocultural factors were the most strongly associated with PPD. Expand
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The high prevalence of different types of domestic violence during pregnancy and postpartum depression and their significant relationship should be regarded as a priority for local and possibly National Health Service policy. Expand
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Critical appraisal of the literature revealed a number of methodological and knowledge gaps that need to be addressed in future research, including examining specific risk factors in women of lower socioeconomic status, risk factors pertaining to teenage mothers, and the use of appropriate instruments assessing postpartum depression for use within different cultural groups. Expand
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Intimate partner violence is positively associated with postpartum depression among Canadian women, and implications for healthcare practice are discussed. Expand
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Psychological violence during pregnancy by an intimate partner is strongly associated with postnatal depression, independently of physical or sexual violence, which has important policy implications since most social policies focus on prevention and treatment of physical violence. Expand
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Recent IPV exposure is a strong, independent prenatal predictor of PPD among Latinas, and Screening and referral for both IPV and PPD during pregnancy may help reduce postpartum mental health morbidity amongLatinas. Expand
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Prenatal and postpartum depression was evident in about 10% of men in the reviewed studies and was relatively higher in the 3- to 6-month post partum period, and paternal depression showed a moderate positive correlation with maternal depression. Expand
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