Uganda national policy guidelines for family planning and maternal health service delivery by Uganda.

Cover of: Uganda national policy guidelines for family planning and maternal health service delivery | Uganda.

Published by The Ministry, INTRAH in Entebbe, Uganda .

Written in English

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  • Uganda.,
  • Government policy


  • Maternal health services -- Government policy -- Uganda,
  • Birth control -- Government policy -- Uganda

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementprepared by the Ministry of Health, Uganda and the Program for International Training in Health (INTRAH) ; [edited by Nyoike Waiyaki].
ContributionsWaiyaki, Nyoike., Uganda. Ministry of Health., Program for International Training in Health.
LC ClassificationsRG966.U66 U33 1992
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 118 p. ;
Number of Pages118
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1076509M
ISBN 109966897038
LC Control Number93983283

Download Uganda national policy guidelines for family planning and maternal health service delivery

Uganda’s total fertility, maternal mortality, and teenage pregnancy rates remain among the highest globally. Uganda is committed to scale up the use of modern family planning methods to ensure that every Ugandan woman can choose when and how many children to have.

In it revised its original commitment of to reduce the unmet need among adolescents from % in to 25% in The National Health Policy and Strategic Plan Frame have been formulated within the context of the provisions of the Constitution of the Republic of Uganda and the Local Governments Act, which decentralised governance and service delivery.

In addition the new Health Policy derives guidance directly from the National Health. Environmental and Social Management Framework for Uganda COVID Response and Public Health Emergencies Systems Strengthening Project (P) The Environmental and Social Management Framework (ESMF) has been prepared to guide COVID outbreak response.

Uganda’s Family Planning services delivery system The Ugandan National Health System comprises the public and private sectors, with the government operating 54 % of all health facilities.

The public health delivery system comprises all MoH health. National Adolescent Health Policy for Uganda [] Adolescent health: Uganda: The Contribution of Family Planning towards the Prevention of Vertical HIV Transmission in Uganda [] a new delivery system and its effect on maternal health and pregnancy outcomes in Uganda [].

Background. Uganda’s poor maternal health indicators have resulted from weak maternal health services delivery, including access to quality family planning, skilled birth attendance, emergency obstetric care, and postnatal care for mothers and newborns.

service delivery in order to develop policy recommendations to minimize or eliminate those barriers in the Ugandan health system. Review of Related Literature on challenges and barriers to health service delivery. Areas of significant interest for this study were for example; health policy.

Uganda’s total fertility, maternal mortality, and teenage pregnancy rates remain among the highest globally. Uganda is committed to scale up the use of modern family planning methods to ensure that every Ugandan woman can choose when and how many children to have.

In it revised its original commitment of to reduce the unmet need among adolescents from % in Primary Health Care Non-Wage Recurrent Grant and Budget Guidelines to Health Centre II, III, IV, and General Hospitals Financial Year / Annually, Local Governments (LGs) make a budget provision for Primary Health Care (PHC) NonWage Recurrent (NWR).

iv NATIONAL ADOLESCENT SEXUAL AND REPRODUCTIVE HEALTH POLICY ACKNOWLEDGEMENT The review and revision of the National Adolescent Sexual and Reproductive Health Policy involved in-depth consultations with a wide range of stakeholders through literature review, interviews, consultative meetings and reviews of the various drafts of the Policy.

The Government of Uganda is committed to improving access to family planning, as it is a low cost, high dividend investment for addressing Uganda’s high maternal mortality ratio and improving the health and welfare of women, men, and ultimately, the nation.

family planning, information and education, and the integration of reproductive health into national strategies and programmes by Likewise, target calls for ensuring universal access to. Inthe maternal mortality rate in Uganda is deaths per ,00 live births.

There is a need for health provision programs, safe motherhood programs, health policies in reproductive health care, and collaborative approaches involving traditional medicinal practitioners such as traditional birth attendants.

Uganda School Health Policy The Universal Primary Education Programme has enabled 7 million children, which is over 30% of the entire population, to be in school. When Universal Secondary Education is introduced,the number of children in school could rise to 9 million or 40% of the population.

to family planning and reproductive health care across the world so women and Health Policy and the National Population Policy, and maternal and child health is one of four clusters of the minimum health care pack- based deliveries is a priority area for Uganda’s maternal health program.

Pharmacy Department, Ministry of Health Plot 6 Lourdel Road, Kampala, Uganda Tel: + Email: [email protected] Website: Disclaimer Every effort has been made to ensure that the information in this book is accurate, complete, and conforms to the current therapeutic practice.

InTanzania pledged to increase the availability of modern contraception methods at all levels of its health system. With a promise to increase its allocation for family planning commodities from 14 billion to 17 billion byTanzania is strengthening outreach services, engaging policy, and challenging traditional norms and family sizes.

We were at the official launch & dissemination of Reproductive Health and Maternal Health policy documents by the Hon. Minister of Health, Prof. Isaac Adewole held in Abuja, on Tuesday, Ap The strategic documents and policies were launched to improve maternal health outcomes of women and girls in Nigeria in line with the SDGs efforts for eliminating preventable maternal deaths.

HPP identifies and analyzes whether systematic attention to gender factors during the planning and process of scaling up family planning and maternal, neonatal, and child health programs would in fact achieve better programmatic outcomes (e.g., wider availability of health services and health interventions institutionalized and sustained) and.

Guidelines for Mainstreaming Family Planning at the sub-national level Executive Summary Family planning is a proven low-cost, best buy intervention that saves lives and highly contributes to economic development and social transformation of a country.

Currently in Uganda, there is. The Uganda Clinical Guidelines (UCG) evolved from the National Standard Treatment Guidelineswhich were the first of the type published in Uganda.

Before then, individual guidelines existed to manage a limited number of specific conditions. The purpose of national standard treatment guidelines is to provide evidence-based, practical, and implementable guidance to. million to Uganda for health programs through the U.S.

Agency for International Development (USAID). Seventy percent of that was funding for HIV/AIDS, family planning, as well as maternal and child health.2 The U.S.

government has partnered closely with the Ugandan Ministry of Health, other international bilateral. strong policy environment that emphasises the integration and mainstreaming of maternal health. III. THE MATERNAL HEALTH POLICY ENVIRONMENT Uganda has a number of policies, strategic plans, and guidelines that support advocacy for maternal health.

Inthe government launched the Sharpened Reproductive Maternal Neonatal and Child Health (RMNCH). disseminate data on fertility, family planning, maternal and child health, nutrition, and HIV/AIDS. Additional information about the UDHS can be obtained from the Uganda Bureau of Statistics (UBOS), Plot 9 Coleville Street, P.O.

BoxKampala, Uganda; Telephone: (). delivery, the decrease in family planning coverage and an increase in neonatal mortality. The Family Health Division expresses its heartfelt appreciation to the dedicated staff at all levels, who strive to improve service delivery and access to, interpretation and use of data and information.

The edition of the Handbook includes new WHO recommendations that expand contraceptive choices. WHO encourages all national health systems and other organizations providing family planning to consider this new edition of the Global Handbook a key document to help ensure the quality and safety of family planning services.

Unfortunately, in many LMICs lack of human resources across all cadres of health workers is a major bottleneck to service delivery, 60 The health workforce crisis is exacerbated by well‐intended, but ultimately harmful incentive policies that have prompted migration of personnel from reproductive health and family planning programmes to.

Service Availability Mapping (SAM) in Uganda was conducted by Uganda’s Ministry of Health (MoH) resource centre and May, view details Download Report on the State of Regional Referral Hospitals in Uganda Towards the Realisation of the Right to Health.

THE NATIONAL INTEGRATED EARLY CHILDHOOD DEVELOPMENT POLICY ACTION PLAN OF UGANDA [] The Government of Uganda as a signatory to the global and regional frameworks and standards on the rights of the child is committed to ensuring that all children in the country realize their full potential.

We advocate for and draft policy documents (such as Afghanistan’s National Reproductive Health Policy), costed national implementation strategies and plans, and service delivery guidelines that incorporate World Health Organization recommendations, including PPFP guidance (such as the reference manual on PPFP/PPIUC D counseling in India) and.

COUNTRY ACCOUNTABILITY FRAMEWORK: Scorecard* Uganda Situation Analysis Possible actions Policy 1 The Working Group should be supported to develop the national e-health policy and strategy. Infrastructure 2 Build capacity (infrastructure, computers, technical skills, etc.) of target groups in ICT use Services To create and enable linkage between the various data sources.

Maternal and Child Health: UGANDA Page 2 Data on maternal morbidity in Uganda is limited as 62% of women are delivering outside health facilities, without skilled care2. Health systems challenges and poor social determinants of health slow the improvement of women’s and children’s health.

Difficult access to quality services, a shortage of. The federal government will work with the state and local governments to secure complementary budgets for family planning and reproductive health service delivery. Nigeria’s commitments include training frontline health workers to deliver a range of contraceptives and action to improve equity and access to family planning for the poorest.

Uganda halved its maternal mortality to /, live births between andbut did not meet the Millennium Development Goal 5. Skilled, timely and good quality antenatal (ANC) and delivery care can prevent the majority of maternal/newborn deaths and stillbirths.

We examine coverage, equity, sector of provision and content of ANC and delivery care between and Family Health Bureau (FHB) is the focal point for Maternal and Child Health (MCH) in Sri Lanka. FHB was established in within the Ministry of Health to implement the MCH programme throughout the island.

This was initially designated as the Maternal and Child Health Bureau and was later re-designated as the Family Health Bureau.

Uganda has made great strides in maternal health, according to the report. Maternal mortality has reduced from deaths perlive births registered in the UDHS report to the current deaths perlive births.

KAMPALA, Uganda—Uganda’s Ministry of Health launched the Uganda Family Planning Costed Implementation Plan, – (FP-CIP) on Novem Full implementation of the FP-CIP will reduce Uganda’s unmet need for family planning to 10 percent and increase the modern contraceptive prevalence rate among married women to 50 percent.

The course focuses on improving the capacity of health service providers at all levels to integrate. nutrition assessment, counselling, and support (NACS) into all health service delivery points, including antenatal, maternity, postnatal, young child clinics, family planning, HIV, inpatient wards.

The collaboration between CDC and OPA drew on the strengths of both agencies. CDC has a long-standing history of developing evidence-based recommendations for clinical care, and OPA's Title X Family Planning Program (7) has served as the national leader in direct family planning service delivery since the Title X program was established in   Achieving maternal health outcomes in the SDGs requires the implementation of more targeted policies and strategies.

While the MDGs may have deepened our understanding in this regard, we know little about the trends in maternal health services utilisation among primigravidas, and how age and geographical regions could have influenced these trends.

HIV/AIDS and maternal health while neglecting family planning. Non-health sectors have been slow to embrace family planning as a core aspect of their program. Management and coordination issues pose major challenges because multiple delivery systems function without good coordination.

Approaches to task shifting or task sharing are slow to.However, there still is concern on the progress for MDG 5 – improving maternal health – including family planning service coverage.

The Ministry of Health has undertaken the initiative for measures to reducing maternal mortality through the provision of clean and safe delivery at the HEP. Methods. In NovemberWHO held an expert consultation on future priorities for HIV treatment service delivery. The consultation included national HIV program managers from 11 countries, implementation partners, and representatives from civil society and academia.

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