Access to health care, reproductive health and disability: a large scale survey in Sierra Leone. (Article, 2011) [WorldCat.org]
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Access to health care, reproductive health and disability: a large scale survey in Sierra Leone.
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Access to health care, reproductive health and disability: a large scale survey in Sierra Leone.

Auteur : JF Trani Affiliation: Brown School of Social Work, One Brookings Drive, CB 1196, Washington University, St. Louis, MO 63130, USA. j.trani@ucl.ac.ukJ BrowneM KettO BahT MorlaiTous les auteurs
Édition/format: Article Article : Anglais
Source:Social science & medicine (1982) 2011 Nov; 73(10): 1477-89
Autres bases de données: WorldCatWorldCat
Résumé:
This is the first study to compare health status and access to health care services between disabled and non-disabled men and women in urban and peri-urban areas of Sierra Leone. It pays particular attention to access to reproductive health care services and maternal health care for disabled women. A cross-sectional study was conducted in 2009 in 5 districts of Sierra Leone, randomly selecting 17 clusters for a  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Type de document: Article
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs: JF Trani Affiliation: Brown School of Social Work, One Brookings Drive, CB 1196, Washington University, St. Louis, MO 63130, USA. j.trani@ucl.ac.uk; J Browne; M Kett; O Bah; T Morlai; N Bailey; N Groce
ISSN:0277-9536
Note sur la langue: English
Identificateur Unique : 759208993
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Résumé:

This is the first study to compare health status and access to health care services between disabled and non-disabled men and women in urban and peri-urban areas of Sierra Leone. It pays particular attention to access to reproductive health care services and maternal health care for disabled women. A cross-sectional study was conducted in 2009 in 5 districts of Sierra Leone, randomly selecting 17 clusters for a total sample of 425 households. All adults who were identified as being disabled, as well as a control group of randomly selected non-disabled adults, were interviewed about health and reproductive health. As expected, we showed that people with severe disabilities had less access to public health care services than non-disabled people after adjustment for other socioeconomic characteristics (bivariate modelling). However, there were no significant differences in reporting use of contraception between disabled and non-disabled people; contrary to expectations, women with disabilities were as likely to report access to maternal health care services as did non-disabled women. Rather than disability, it is socioeconomic inequality that governs access to such services. We also found that disabled women were as likely as non-disabled women to report having children and to desiring another child: they are not only sexually active, but also need access to reproductive health services. We conclude that disparity in access to government-supported health care facilities constitutes a major and persisting health inequity between persons with and without disabilities in Sierra Leone. Ensuring equal access will require further strengthening of the country's health care system. Furthermore, because the morbidity and mortality rates of pregnant women are persistently high in Sierra Leone, assessing the quality of services received is an important priority for future research.

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