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Different methods of family planning and their implications to females

 Department: Health Education  
 By: usericon aliyusocial  

 Project ID: 6403
   Rating:  (5.0) votes: 1
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Ensuring access for all people to their preferred contraceptive methods advances several human rights including the right to life and liberty, freedom of opinion and expression and the right to work and education, as well as bringing significant health and other benefits. Use of contraception prevents pregnancy-related health risks for women, especially for adolescent girls, and when births are separated by less than two years, the infant mortality rate is 45% higher than it is when births are 2-3 years apart and 60% higher than it is when births are four or more years apart. It offers a range of potential non-health benefits that encompass expanded educational opportunities and empowerment for women, and sustainable population growth and economic development for countries. The number of women desiring to use family planning has increased markedly over the past two decades, from 900 million in 2000 to nearly 1.1 billion in 2020.  Consequently, the number of women using a modern contraceptive method increased from 663 million to 851 million and the contraceptive prevalence rate increased from 47.7 to 49.0 percent. An additional 70 million women are projected to be added by 2030. The proportion of women of reproductive age who have their need for family planning satisfied by modern contraceptive methods (SDG indicator 3.7.1) has increased gradually in recent decades, rising from 73.6 percent in 2000 to 76.8 percent in 2020. Reasons for this slow increase include: limited choice of methods and limited access to services, particularly among young, poorer and unmarried people who fear or experience of side-effects....
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