by U. S. Department of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Centers for Disease Control, National Center for Health Statistics in [Hyattsville, Md.] .
Written in English
|Statement||by William D. Mosher and William F. Pratt|
|Series||DHHS publication -- no. (PHS) 90-1250, NCHS advancedata -- no. 182, DHHS publication -- no. (PHS) 90-1250, NCHS advancedata -- no. 182|
|Contributions||Pratt, William F, National Center for Health Statistics (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||12 p. :|
|Number of Pages||12|
1. Patient Educ Couns. Oct;16(2) Contraceptive use in the United States, Mosher WD, Pratt WF. PMID: [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]Cited by: Mosher WD, McNally JW. Contraceptive use at first premarital intercourse: United States, – Fam Plann Perspect. ;– Mosher WD, Pratt WF. Contraceptive use in the United States, – Advance Data from Vital and Health Statistics; No. Hyattsville, MD: National Center for Health Statistics; In the United States the mean age of women at last delivery is 29 years, while the mean age at menopause is 50 years. 1 Thus, for approximately half of their reproductive life span — one-third of their entire life — U.S. women are at risk of unwanted pregnancy. In it was estimated that in the United States, 33 million women of Cited by: 1. Contraceptive Efficacy Among Married Women Years of Age in the United States, Ford, K. April 6, 3 pp. (PHS) pdf icon [PDF – KB].
Abstract. The good news concerning both the safety and efficacy of intrauterine devices (IUDs) continues to grow. Over the past decade, mounting evidence has confirmed the extremely high contraceptive effectiveness of contemporary IUDs, especially the copper T A, and increasingly sophisticated epidemiologic studies have begun to bring into clearer focus some of the risks associated with IUD Author: David A. Grimes. Contraceptive use in the United States, – [Advance Data From Vital and Health Statistics of the National Center For Health Statistics] Washington, DC: Government Printing Office. Mosher, W. D., & Pratt, W. F. (b). By the s, the marital fertility rate for Catholic women in the United States was , almost identical to the for non-Catholics. 68 Family planning became a common practice regardless of religion, and today the percentage of Catholic women having abortions in the United States is slightly higher than the percentage of non-Catholic women. Shapiro S, Schlesinger ER, Nebitt REL. Infant, perinatal and childhood mortality in the United States. Cambridge (MA): Harvard Univ. Press, Susser M, Marolla FA, Fleiss J. Birth weight, fetal age and perinatal mortality. Am J Public Health ; Williams LB, Pratt WF. Wanted and unwanted childbearing in the United States: Cited by:
Adoption in the ’s (no ) -- Contraceptive use in the United States, (no ) -- AIDS knowledge and attitudes for July-September (no ) -- Use of family planning services in t he United States: and (no ) -- summary: National Hospital Discharge Survey (no ) -- AIDS knowledge and attitudes for October-December Provisional Data From the National. The recent and rapid increase in cohabitation is by now well documented. Cohabitation has become the modal path into marriage in the United States, with almost half of young adults having lived in. " Wanted and unwanted childbearing in the United States: ". POPLINE Document number Family-size desires and measures of demand Determinants of fertility in developing countries. National Center for Health Statistics (U.S.): Birth expectations of women in the United States, / (Hyattsville, Md.: U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for Health Statistics, ), also by Linda S. Peterson and National Survey of Family Growth.