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The global trend towards smaller families is a reflection of people making reproductive choices to have as few or as many children as they want, when they want. When people lack choice, it can have a long-term impact on fertility rates, often making them higher or lower than what most people desire.
The report presents the result of investigation and review of written materials in the form of books, reports, journals on adolescent life education from different organizations in Bangladesh.
Conference papers: 1) Reproductive health in Pakistan: what do we know?; 2) Women's perceptions regarding obstetric complications & care in a poor fishing community in Karachi; 3) Barriers to effective dissemination of reproductive health research in Pakistan; 4) Reproductive health indicators in Pakistan: experience of pilot study. Section 8 of the Conference proceedings
The basic theme of the conference has reflected the futuristic approach of population scholars and activists. The scientific sessions on the conference ranged from the more conventional demographic areas of infant mortality, fertility and family planning, migration and urbanization, population and development, safe motherhood to more recent interest issues such as reproductive health, gender, and sexually transmitted infections.
The purpose of the reproductive health survey was to gather information on fertility, infant and child mortality, family planning and maternal and child health to help in the execution and evaluation of the National Reproductive Health Programme which is carried out by the Ministry of Health and Social Welfare with support from UNFPA.
The LRHS 2000, funded by UNFPA was undertaken with the purpose of providing up-to-date information on fertility levels, determinants of fertility, fertility preferences, family planning, infant and child mortality, reproductive health and child health, including breastfeeding, and knowledge of RTIs/STDs and HIV/AIDS. The information is intended to assist policy makers and programme managers in planning, designing, managing and evaluating programmes. It is also meant to improve birth spacing/family planning services in the country.
This issue of Asia-Pacific Population & Policy highlights findings from recent East-West Center study on demographic and social changes among young people in Asia. The project, supported by the U.S. Agency for International Development through The Population Council, covered 17 countries in East, Southeast, and South Asia. It brought together information on the changing numbers of young people aged 15-24 and on trends in marriage, school enrollment, and workforce participation among youth population in the region.