4 edition of Pathways To Childbearing and Childbirth Outcomes of Adolescent and Older Mothers found in the catalog.
Pathways To Childbearing and Childbirth Outcomes of Adolescent and Older Mothers
November 1, 1993 by Lawrence Erlbaum .
Written in English
|Contributions||Christine A. Bachrach (Editor), Clifford C. Clogg (Editor), Doris Entwisle (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||112|
the risk of adolescent children smoking, having low levels of psychological well-being, or leaving education at 16, using data from the British Youth Panel. The existing literature on the effects of maternal employment mostly focuses on early childhood, and only a very limited number of studies analyse effects on older by: 1. Fathers have the potential to make a lifetime difference for mothers and are valuable assets to the society. Since the emergence of scholarly interest in fatherhood in the late s and early s (Lamb, ), there has been a growing emphasis on the value of fatherhood worldwide. Specialised conferences and discussions in the s (Marsiglio, ), such as the International Cited by: 6. Jennifer S. Manlove, Elizabeth Terry-Humen, Lisa A. Mincieli, and Kristin A. Moore examine outcomes for children of teen parents and compare these outcomes with those for children born to older mothers.
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MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: Risk of adverse pregnancy outcomes among adolescent mothers. RESULTS: A total of mothers aged ≤24 years and their infants were analysed. Compared with mothers aged years, adolescent mothers aged years had higher risks of eclampsia, puerperal endometritis, systemic infections, low birthweight, preterm Cited by: Pregnancy and childbirth outcomes among adolescent mothers: a World Health Organization multicountry study T Ganchimeg,a E Ota,b N Morisaki,a,c M Laopaiboon,d P Lumbiganon,e J Zhang,f B Yamdamsuren,g M Temmerman,h L Say,h O Tunc€ alp,h JP Vogel,h,i JP Souza,h R Mori,a on behalf of the WHO Multicountry Survey on Maternal Newborn Health Research NetworkCited by: Adolescent pregnancy has been associated with the early childbearing experience of the mothers of adolescents, and young people's education level is believed to be an important factor in this.
The association of childbearing at early and late ages with various adverse outcomes of pregnancy was explored in data collected in the National Natality and Fetal Mortality Surveys. The characteristics of interest for teenage mothers were marital status at conception and the trimester of pregnancy in which prenatal care was begun.
First, a full assessment of disparities in adolescent childbearing depends on having a complete understanding of patterns in adolescent pregnancy. Inthe most recent year for which complete and comparable data are available on all pregnancy outcomes, 57% of adolescent pregnancies ended in a live birth, 27% in an induced abortion, and 16%.
Introduction. Adolescent pregnancy is defined as pregnancy in girls aged 10–19 is estimated that about 11% of births worldwide are to adolescents aged 15–19 years, and more than 90% of these births occur in low‐ and middle‐income countries. 1 Giving birth during adolescence is not only a risk factor for adverse pregnancy outcomes, but also has a negative impact on the future Cited by: Teen pregnancy is generally unintended and has long-term negative effects on future physical, behavioral, educational, and economic development of both mothers and children.
1, 2 Adolescent mothers are less likely than older mothers to finish high school or go on to college. 3 Compared with babies of mothers in their 20s and early 30s, children born to teen mothers are more likely to be.
Teenage pregnancy: The impact of maternal adolescent childbearing and older sister's teenage pregnancy on a younger Available via license: CC BY Content may be subject to copyright. The adjusted odds of becoming pregnant between ages 14 and 19 for teens with at least one older sister having a teenage pregnancy were (99 % CI –) times higher than for women whose older sister (s) did not have a teenage pregnancy.
Teenage daughters of mothers who had their first child before age 20 had (99 % CI – Cited by: Mothers over 30 are at higher risk of having a stillborn child, small baby or premature birth than those under that age, according to new research that could lead to much younger women being Author: Denis Campbell.
Given that the rates of poor birth outcomes (low birth weight and preterm delivery) are higher in the youngest adolescent mothers, we hypothesize that children born to mothers #15 years old are at greater risk for infant mortality compared with children born to older adolescent mothers.
For our study, we evaluated the differ. Main outcome measures: Risk of adverse pregnancy outcomes among adolescent mothers. Results: A total of mothers aged 24years and their infants were analysed.
Compared with mothers aged years, adolescent mothers aged years had higher risks of eclampsia, puerperal endometritis, systemic infections, low birthweight, preterm Cited by: Compared with the risks for older mothers, the risks for adolescent mothers are easier to manage.
Their birth outcomes can be improved through good policy. The health policy in Taiwan should target specific risks to reduce the number of adverse birth outcomes among adolescent mothers, rather than try to prevent all childbearing during by: 9.
Objectives To investigate the impact of maternal age on pregnancy outcomes with special emphasis on adolescents and older mothers and to investigate the differences in demographic profile between adolescents and older mothers. Methods This study is a secondary analysis of pregnancy outcomes of women in Riyadh Mother and Baby cohort study according to maternal by: 5.
Studies of mortality among African women provide some further, often indirect, evidence. Starrs () found that adolescents in Africa under the age of 15 are five to seven times more likely to die in pregnancy and childbirth than women aged 20– In a study of o births in Zaria, Nigeria, Harrison et al.
() found that maternal. Table 1 displays the sample characteristics. Preliminary regression analyses revealed a pattern of significant bivariate associations between mothers’ childhood disadvantage and adverse pregnancy outcomes (unadjusted p’s from to ).As Fig.
1 shows, for some outcomes these associations were graded (birth weight, SGA, SCN admission), whereas for others the bulk of adverse outcomes Cited by: Aim: The study aim was to explore childbirth complications among adolescent mothers at Mbala General Hospital, Zambia.
Method: A descriptive cross-sectional study design of adolescent mothers aged between years was carried out over a period of five months at a referral hospital (Mbala General Hospital) in Mbala District, in the Northern Province of Zambia, Central : Chansa Regina, Maimbolwa M.
Margaret, Catherine Ngoma, Mwaba S. Chileshe. 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. Pregnancy outcomes in younger and older adolescent mothers with severe preeclampsia Priscila E Parra-Pingel,1,2 Luis A Quisiguiña-Avellán,1,2 Luis Hidalgo,1,2 Peter Chedraui,1,2 Faustino R Pérez-López3 1High Risk Pregnancy Labor and Delivery Unit, Enrique C.
Sotomayor Obstetrics and Gynecology Hospital Guayaquil, 2Institute of Biomedicine, Research Area for Women’s Health, Cited by: 4. Childbearing in early adolescence is associated with worse outcomes, and the adverse effects of adolescent motherhood on education and labor outcomes have diminished over the period.
Conclusions Similar to results in developed countries, adolescent motherhood has negative consequences on women’s education and labor outcomes, particularly on Cited by: 1.
Teenage childbearing: pregnancy outcomes and long-term consequences for the mothers. Author The purposes of the thesis were to study effects of low maternal age on adverse pregnancy outcomes, predictors of teenage childbearing, and long-term effects of teenage motherhood on the women's social situation later in life and risk of premature.
Teenage pregnancy: the impact of maternal adolescent childbearing and older sister’s teenage pregnancy on a younger sister Elizabeth Wall-Wieler*, Leslie L. Roos and Nathan C. Nickel Abstract Background: Risk factors for teenage pregnancy are linked to many factors, including a family history of teenage pregnancy.
the outcomes. Therefore, the data may not reﬂe c t the outcomes of the population in the recent years. Though several studies on advanced maternal age have been reported, most recruited women were conﬁned to those at 35 to 39 years.
The data on pregnancy outcomes among women at age of 40 or older are relatively limited. the siblings of teenage mothers has focused almost exclusively on sisters’ fertility-re-lated outcomes, such as rates of adolescent pregnancy and childbearing; no attention has been paid to how brothers may be af-fected when a sister becomes pregnant or gives birth during adolescence.
The results of. Younger Mothers and Older Mothers Paperback – November 5, See all 5 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Paperback "Please retry" — $ $ Paperback from $ Format: Paperback.
Goals and Outcomes for Working with Pregnant and Parenting Teens. When working in the primary prevention field, the program goal is usually straightforward — to reduce teen pregnancy, sexually transmitted infections (STI), and/or HIV among program participants.
However, when working with pregnant and parenting teen mothers and fathers. Motherhood during the teen years: A developmental perspective on risk factors for childbearing - Volume 11 Issue 1 - SHARI MILLER–JOHNSON, DONNA–MARIE WINN, JOHN COIE, ANNE MAUMARY–GREMAUD, CLAIRE HYMAN, ROBERT TERRY, JOHN LOCHMANCited by: Adolescent mothers aged 15–19 years are known to have greater risks of maternal morbidity and mortality compared with women aged 20–24 years, mostly due to their unique biological, sociological and economic status.
Nowhere Is the burden of disease greater than in low-and middle-income countries (LMICs). Understanding factors that influence adolescent utilisation of essential Cited by: had a child. Thus, early childbearing ap-pears to be a direct cause of truncated schooling, independent of other influ-ences.
Apparently because of their relatively low educational attainment, adolescent parents are much more likely than their classmates to hold low-prestige jobs.
For the teenage mothers, at. BACKGROUND: Both young and advanced maternal age is associated with adverse birth and child outcomes. Few studies have examined these associations in low-income and middle-incomeCited by: Maternal and Child Health Nursing: Care of the Childbearing and Childrearing Family - Kindle edition by Pillitteri, Adele.
Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Maternal and Child Health Nursing: Care of the Childbearing and Childrearing Family/5(43).
The Effects of Adolescent Childbearing on Literacy and Numeracy in Bangladesh, Malawi, and Zambia Stephanie R. Psaki1 & Erica Soler-Hampejsek2 & Jyotirmoy Saha3 & Barbara S. Mensch1 & Sajeda Amin1 Abstract Global investments in girls ’ education have Author: Stephanie R.
Psaki, Erica Soler-Hampejsek, Jyotirmoy Saha, Barbara S. Mensch, Sajeda Amin. Background and objectives: Currently childbearing is recognized as an experience with contradictory feelings for women. Knowing the decision making process of childbearing is an important aspect of reproductive health.
This study aimed to explain the experiences of ambivalence after making decision for childbearing in Iranian women. Updated February Curriculum Vitae. Christine Almy Bachrach. Cardinal Lane. Pathways to Childbearing and Childbirth: Outcomes of Adolescent and Older Mothers.
Special Issue. Journal of Research on Adolescence 3(4). Working Papers. INTRODUCTION. Adolescent mothers experience rapid repeat pregnancy in the short term, 1 depression, 2 and school dropout, 3, 4 as well as a reduced probability of future economic independence. 5 Compared with their adult counterparts, teenage mothers may interact with their children less positively and have unrealistic expectations of child behavior that increase the risk of abuse and.
Adolescent mothers aged 15 to 19 are more likely than older mothers to die in childbirth, and very young mothers (aged 14 and under) are at the highest risk (WHO ; Jejeebhoy [for India]). The risk of maternal death during childbirth is two to four times higher. The “hormonal physiology of childbearing” here refers to reproduction-related biologic processes from pregnancy through the postpartum and newborn periods in relation to innate, endogenous hormone systems.
“Physiologic childbearing” refers to childbearing conforming to healthy biologic processes. The older child or adolescent also requires special consideration. One important issue involves an interesting variation on the con-found between environmental and genetic contributions to risk.
More specifically, if a mother experiences a first onset of depres-sion when her child is an adolescent, it is likely that the mother will. Parenting or child rearing is the process of promoting and supporting the physical, emotional, social, and intellectual development of a child from infancy to ing refers to the intricacies of raising a child and not exclusively for a biological relationship.
The most common caretaker in parenting is the father or mother, or both, biological parent(s) of the child in question. 2) The risk of infant mortality is higher for children of adolescent mothers than of older women 3) The IMR in the United States is lower than that in most western democracies 4) The IMR in the United States has declined in the past two decades.
Abstract. PURPOSE Adolescent mothers are at risk for rapidly becoming pregnant again and for depression, school dropout, and poor parenting. We evaluated the impact of a community-based home-visiting program on these outcomes and on linking the adolescents with primary care.Younger Mothers, Older Mothers: Maternal Age and Maternity Care Published: November Written by a multidisciplinary team of leading practitioners, this book reviews the current evidence underpinning clinical practice and presents practical advice to guide health professionals in caring for women at the extremes of maternal age.VSHD aims to help stabilize global population by securing women’s freedom to choose their family size.
The purpose of this project is to transform girls’ lives by providing safe space clubs to adolescent girls in rural Niger, dramatically improving education outcomes and delaying marriage and childbearing.