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open this document and view contents01. Reducing Maternal Mortality in a Context of Poverty
 Table 1. Number of years to halve maternal mortality in selected countries
open this document and view contents03. What Is the Evidence for the Role of Antenatal Care Strategies in the Reduction of Maternal Mortality and Morbidity?
 Table 1. Estimates of maternal mortality by WHO regions, 1990
 Table 2. Screening during pregnancy in 24 countries within the European WHO region
 Table 3. Antenatal interventions known to be effective
 Table 4. Estimates of maternal mortality ratios (with 95% confidence intervals) in two divisions in Arusha region, Tanzania 1995 and 1996 (Olsen et al. 2001). Different modes of registration.
 Table 5. Estimation mortality from the main obstetric complications worldwide and impact of possibly preventable deaths. The compilation was done before the estimates were revised; hence the lower total number than in Table 1.
open this document and view contents04. Micronutrients and Pregnancy Outcome
 Table 1. Overview of the effects of micronutrients on pregnancy outcome
open this document and view contents06. Can Skilled Attendance at Delivery Reduce Maternal Mortality in Developing Countries?
 Table 1. Major causes of maternal death close to the time of delivery, for developing countries ~1990
 Table 2. Guess-timates of the proportion of complications amenable to primary prevention by skilled attendance
 Table 3. Estimates from preliminary model of maternal deaths averted by skilled attendance
 Table 4. Selected historical estimates of maternal mortality by place and attendant at delivery*
open this document and view contents07. Health Professionals for Maternity Services: Experiences on Covering the Population with Quality Maternity Care
 Table 1. Provider of caesarean sections (who is legally allowed and who is doing it in common practice)
 Table 2. Suggestions for a better coverage of emergency obstetrics
open this document and view contents08. Maternal Mortality and Unsafe Abortion: A Heavy Burden for Developing Countries
 Table 1. Global and regional annual estimates of incidence and mortality, unsafe abortions, United Nations regions; 1995-2000
open this document and view contents10. Over-medicalisation of Maternal Care in Developing Countries
 Table 1. Percentages of live births with caesarean section in the last three years preceding the survey
 Table 2. Use of oxytocics in developing countries
open this document and view contents12. Referral in Pregnancy and Childbirth: Concepts and Strategies
 Table 1. Maternal mortality ratios in selected African cities
open this document and view contents13. What is the Cost of Maternal Health Care and How Can it Be Financed?
 Table 01. Cost of different approaches to improving EOC and outcomes
 Table 01. Methodology of relevant cost studies identified
 Table 02. Costs of antenatal care (ANC)
 Table 03. Costs of Normal Vaginal Delivery
 Table 04. Costs of caesarean section
 Table 05. The cost of postpartum haemorrhage
 Table 06. The cost of managing eclampsia
 Table 07. The cost of managing maternal sepsis
 Table 08. The cost of Manual Vacuum Aspiration, brackets without hospital stay just procedure
 Table 09. The cost of surgical (dilation and curettage), brackets without hospital stay just procedure
 Table 10. The cost of managing post-abortion complications
 Table 11. Annual projections of reproductive health costs (in $US billions) for developing countries, by funding source and type of cost, according to year
 Table 12. Trends in Bilateral and Multilateral Maternal health expenditure (constant 1990 US$ (%))
 Table 13. Trends in USAID assistance to the health sector in developing countries (constant 1995 US$)
 Table 14. Trends in domestic expenditure on maternal health as a percentage of total health expenditure
 Table 15. 3 stereotype health systems
 Table 16. Macro-level Models of Health care Financing
 Table 17. The role of NGOs in the financing of Maternal Health Care Services
 Table 18. Community-level financing programmes
open this document and view contents14. A Global Picture of Poor-rich Differences in the Utilisation of Delivery Care
 Table 1. Correlations between delivery attendance rates and national characteristics.
 Table 2. Inequalities in the utilisation of maternal health services in India in 1992/93
 Table 3. Inequalities in utilisation of delivery care within urban areas of 6 countries
 Table 4. Inequalities in the utilisation of delivery care according to wealth and educational level respectively
 Table 5. Educational differences in the utilisation of antenatal and delivery care: trends in Tanzania
open this document and view contents15. How Can We Monitor Progress Towards Improved Maternal Health?
 Table 1. Example of indicators to evaluate safe motherhood programmes
open this document and view contents16. Is There a Case for Privatising Reproductive Health? Patchy Evidence and Much Wishful Thinking
 Table 1. The 1990’s framework for analysing the public/private mix
 Table 2. Health care provided by NGOs in Africa

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