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Natural Family Planning

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1. Canadian Contraception Consensus Chapter 4 Natural Family Planning

Canadian Contraception Consensus Chapter 4 Natural Family Planning Canadian Contraception Consensus Chapter 4 Natural Family Planning - Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology Canada Email/Username: Password: Remember me Search Terms Search within Search Volume 37, Issue 11, Supplement, Pages S5–S11 Canadian Contraception Consensus Chapter 4 Natural Family Planning DOI: To view the full text, please login as a subscribed user or . Click to view the full text on ScienceDirect. The French version

2015 Society of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists of Canada

2. Contraception - natural family planning

Contraception - natural family planning Contraception - natural family planning - NICE CKS Clinical Knowledge Summaries Share Contraception - natural family planning: Summary Natural family planning is a method of birth control where a woman monitors and records different fertility indicators during her menstrual cycle to determine when she is least (or most) fertile. There are two different types of natural family planning methods: Fertility awareness methods. Lactational amenorrhoea methods (...) methods may also use: Computerized fertility monitoring devices which use dipsticks to follow changes of hormone concentrations in the urine. Note: Urine dipstick tests for luteinizing hormone and ovulation predictor kits are intended to help women conceive. However, they are not effective as a natural family planning method. The fertile time is more accurately estimated by a combination of methods than by any single method. Several medical conditions can make the use of fertility awareness methods

2016 NICE Clinical Knowledge Summaries

3. Use of Natural Family Planning (NFP) and Its Effect on Couple Relationships and Sexual Satisfaction: A Multi-Country Survey of NFP Users from US and Europe (PubMed)

Use of Natural Family Planning (NFP) and Its Effect on Couple Relationships and Sexual Satisfaction: A Multi-Country Survey of NFP Users from US and Europe Birth control is a persistent global health concern. Natural family planning (NFP) comprises methods to achieve or avoid pregnancy independent of mechanical or pharmacological intervention. The sympto-thermal method (STM) of NFP employs daily observation of cervical fluids and measurement of basal body temperature. This multi-country study (...) % of men said they are either "satisfied" or "very satisfied" with their frequency of sexual intercourse.This survey demonstrates STM of NFP is a well-accepted approach to family planning across several Western cultures. It is consistently viewed as being beneficial to couples' self-knowledge, their relationship, and satisfaction with frequency of sexual intercourse.

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2017 Frontiers in public health

4. A Latent Markov Model with Covariates to Study Unobserved Heterogeneity among Fertility Patterns of Couples Employing Natural Family Planning Methods (PubMed)

A Latent Markov Model with Covariates to Study Unobserved Heterogeneity among Fertility Patterns of Couples Employing Natural Family Planning Methods We use the historical data from the European Study of Daily Fecundability and we develop an algorithm to determine the fertile window in a woman's cycle according to the rules of the C.A.Me.N. symptothermal method proposed by the Centro Ambrosiano Metodi Naturali. Our aim is to identify variables acting on the probability of conception

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2017 Frontiers in public health

5. Natural Family Planning

Natural Family Planning Natural Family Planning Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Natural Family Planning Natural Family (...) Planning Aka: Natural Family Planning , Family Awareness Method , Symptothermal Method , Ovulation Method , Billings Method , Rhythm Method , Calendar Method From Related Chapters II. Indications Pregnancy Prevention (" ") Conception Planning III. Methods of Natural Family Planning Modern Methods Ovulation Method Criteria (Billings Method) characteristics Symptothermal Method Criteria characteristics Older, outdated methods Rhythm Method (Calendar Method) - do not use IV. Technique Review calendar

2018 FP Notebook

6. Couple Beads: An integrated method of natural family planning (PubMed)

Couple Beads: An integrated method of natural family planning Various fertility indicators are used by natural family planning methods to identify the fertile and infertile phases of a woman's menstrual cycle: mucus observations, cycle-day probabilities, basal body temperature readings, and hormonal measures of LH and estrogen. Simplified NFP methods generally make use of a single fertility indicator such as cycle-day probabilities (Standard Days Method) or mucus observations (Billings (...) , the Couple Bead Method can be used by couples of all educational and income levels. Lay Summary: Natural family planning methods provide education in regard to the signs of a woman's body which indicate if she is possibly fertile or not. Two important signs are the day of her menstrual cycle and her observations of bleeding and cervical mucus or dryness. The Couple Bead Method teaches a couple how to observe these signs and chart them with a system of colored beads. The Couple Bead Method can be used

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2016 The Linacre Quarterly

7. Family planning intervention(s) and infertility in low- and middle-income countries: a systematic review and meta-analysis

Family planning intervention(s) and infertility in low- and middle-income countries: a systematic review and meta-analysis Print | PDF PROSPERO This information has been provided by the named contact for this review. CRD has accepted this information in good faith and registered the review in PROSPERO. The registrant confirms that the information supplied for this submission is accurate and complete. CRD bears no responsibility or liability for the content of this registration record, any (...) . ">Data to be extracted: secondary outcome(s) Example: 1st author, year of publication, language, journal. ">Data to be extracted: other as well as a to meta-analysis of pre-clinical studies are available. Example: A meta‐analysis will be performed for all outcome measures reported in 10 or more articles. For subgroup analysis a minimum of 8 studies per subgroup is required. If meta‐analysis is not possible, data will be reported through a descriptive summary. ">Planned approach If a meta-analysis

2019 PROSPERO

8. Satisfaction with the family physician plan in Iran: a systematic review and meta-analysis

Satisfaction with the family physician plan in Iran: a systematic review and meta-analysis Print | PDF PROSPERO This information has been provided by the named contact for this review. CRD has accepted this information in good faith and registered the review in PROSPERO. The registrant confirms that the information supplied for this submission is accurate and complete. CRD bears no responsibility or liability for the content of this registration record, any associated files or external websites (...) : secondary outcome(s) Example: 1st author, year of publication, language, journal. ">Data to be extracted: other as well as a to meta-analysis of pre-clinical studies are available. Example: A meta‐analysis will be performed for all outcome measures reported in 10 or more articles. For subgroup analysis a minimum of 8 studies per subgroup is required. If meta‐analysis is not possible, data will be reported through a descriptive summary. ">Planned approach If a meta-analysis is planned , please specify

2019 PROSPERO

9. A systematic review on the validity of family planning quality of care measurement

A systematic review on the validity of family planning quality of care measurement Print | PDF PROSPERO This information has been provided by the named contact for this review. CRD has accepted this information in good faith and registered the review in PROSPERO. The registrant confirms that the information supplied for this submission is accurate and complete. CRD bears no responsibility or liability for the content of this registration record, any associated files or external websites. Email (...) : secondary outcome(s) Example: 1st author, year of publication, language, journal. ">Data to be extracted: other as well as a to meta-analysis of pre-clinical studies are available. Example: A meta‐analysis will be performed for all outcome measures reported in 10 or more articles. For subgroup analysis a minimum of 8 studies per subgroup is required. If meta‐analysis is not possible, data will be reported through a descriptive summary. ">Planned approach If a meta-analysis is planned , please specify

2019 PROSPERO

10. Barriers and facilitators of men's involvement in family planning in the Philippines

Barriers and facilitators of men's involvement in family planning in the Philippines Print | PDF PROSPERO This information has been provided by the named contact for this review. CRD has accepted this information in good faith and registered the review in PROSPERO. The registrant confirms that the information supplied for this submission is accurate and complete. CRD bears no responsibility or liability for the content of this registration record, any associated files or external websites (...) : secondary outcome(s) Example: 1st author, year of publication, language, journal. ">Data to be extracted: other as well as a to meta-analysis of pre-clinical studies are available. Example: A meta‐analysis will be performed for all outcome measures reported in 10 or more articles. For subgroup analysis a minimum of 8 studies per subgroup is required. If meta‐analysis is not possible, data will be reported through a descriptive summary. ">Planned approach If a meta-analysis is planned , please specify

2019 PROSPERO

11. Family planning in Pakistan: A site of resistance. (PubMed)

as confirmation of their suspicions of the program's hidden agenda. Western military intervention in the region complicated their beliefs about the potential altruistic nature of foreign support for the family planning program. Awareness of rampant corruption among Pakistani government officials had fractured their trust in the state while contributing to the notion that the government was complicit with foreign interference. These considerations coupled with the fact that the priorities of Pakistani Family (...) Family planning in Pakistan: A site of resistance. As the population of Pakistan has increased beyond 200 million, it is evident that the country's family planning program has been unable to sufficiently expand contraceptive use. To understand the obstacles, researchers have tended to focus on service delivery failures, 'cultural' barriers and varying political support. However, a small body of literature documents citizen's suspicions of an ulterior motive underlying Pakistan's family planning

2019 Social Science & Medicine

12. Mobile technology for family planning. (PubMed)

Mobile technology for family planning. To evaluate the recent literature on mobile health applications available to patients for contraception and abortion care.Women are increasingly interested in contraceptive tools utilizing mobile technology, and a majority of women expect them to be science-based. The largest number of available mobile apps supports natural family planning methods, which is recognized as the least effective contraceptive method. Many available apps cannot be relied

2019 Current Opinion in Obstetrics and Gynecology

13. Aspects of family caregiving as addressed in planned discussions between nurses, patients with chronic diseases and family caregivers: a qualitative content analysis (PubMed)

Aspects of family caregiving as addressed in planned discussions between nurses, patients with chronic diseases and family caregivers: a qualitative content analysis Caregiving by family members of elderly with chronic conditions is currently intensifying in the context of an aging population and health care reform in the Netherlands. It is essential that nurses have attention for supporting roles of family caregivers of older patients and address family caregiving aspects on behalf (...) of the continuity of care. This study aims to explore what aspects of family caregiving were addressed during planned discussions between nurses, patients and family caregivers in the hospital.Qualitative descriptive research was conducted using non-participant observation and audio-recordings of planned discussions between nurses, older patients and their family caregivers as they took place in the hospital. Through purposive sampling eligible patients (≥ 65 years) with one or more chronic conditions were

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2017 BMC nursing

14. Stepping Stones for Families’ Family Wellbeing Service: evaluation

indicated that a potential barrier to engagement, in some instances, could be parental anxiety about the independence of the service from the nursery and, more importantly, from social work. Also some staff observed that certain parents felt they already had too many agencies involved in their lives. Involvement of families in decisions that affect them by the Service For most of the parents interviewed, engagement with the Service has not encompassed involvement in formal goal setting and planning (...) , physical, mental and emotional health and wellbeing? 3. What impact has the Family Wellbeing Service had on the confidence and capacity to learn amongst children of the parents who have engaged with the Service? 4. Are there particular aspects of the Family Wellbeing Service model or approach that are important to the planned outcomes, and how do they add value? 5. For families who have not taken up the offer of engagement with the Family Wellbeing Service, what are their main reasons? 6. How has

2019 Glasgow Centre for Population Health

15. 'I wanted to enjoy our marriage first… but I got pregnant right away': a qualitative study of family planning understandings and decisions of women in urban Yogyakarta, Indonesia. (PubMed)

the reproductive health outcomes of Indonesian women through enhanced postpartum family planning access. This article explores the socially embedded nature of family planning choices in the Indonesian context, drawing on the experiences of a sample of urban dwelling and predominantly middle class women.This was an ethnographic study which explored the reproductive experiences of women residing in Yogyakarta City, and Sleman and Bantul regencies. Fieldwork was undertaken over 18 months from September 2014 (...) misinformation, and women's choices were not always respected.Our analysis reveals the socially embedded nature of women's postpartum family planning understandings and choices, and the ways in which social and relational factors sometimes constrain and at other times support women's reproductive agency. We identify key areas for health sector reform to enhance women's understandings of postpartum family planning and improve family planning quality of care.

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2018 BMC Pregnancy and Childbirth

16. Managing complexity in care of patients with intellectual and developmental disabilities: Natural fit for the family physician as an expert generalist (PubMed)

Managing complexity in care of patients with intellectual and developmental disabilities: Natural fit for the family physician as an expert generalist To delineate the factors inherent in caring for patients with intellectual and developmental disabilities (IDD) that lead to complexity and to provide perspectives and techniques mapped to the phases of the clinical encounter.The authors of the physical health section of the 2018 Canadian consensus guidelines on the primary care of adults (...) uncertainty in the formulation of hypotheses to establish an appropriate diagnosis; and involvement of resources of the developmental services sector to provide a management plan as well as an adapted empathetic approach in order to integrate the patient's illness experience.Although each patient with IDD is unique, and care of patients with IDD requires knowledge of certain conditions, these considerations are readily identifiable, and family physicians as expert generalists are well equipped to provide

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2018 Canadian Family Physician

17. Effect of Community-Based Interventions on Increasing Family Planning Utilization in Pastoralist Community

items which has a natural ascending order will be used. The items includes the following points. I am not clear with the benefits of using family planning , at this moment, I can list some of the benefits of family planning use I would gain if I use it, I am happy if I could use family planning to space the number of children I would have in the future, I am willing to use family planning to space/limit number of children, I have already decided that I should use family planning in the near future (...) Effect of Community-Based Interventions on Increasing Family Planning Utilization in Pastoralist Community Effect of Community-Based Interventions on Increasing Family Planning Utilization in Pastoralist Community - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100

2017 Clinical Trials

18. Paediatric advance care planning survey: a cross-sectional examination of congruence and discordance between adolescents with HIV/AIDS and their families. (PubMed)

Paediatric advance care planning survey: a cross-sectional examination of congruence and discordance between adolescents with HIV/AIDS and their families. To identify patient-reported paediatric advance care planning (pACP) needs of adolescents living with HIV and to examine the congruence with their family's perception of their needs.A cross-sectional survey among six paediatric hospital-based outpatient HIV specialty clinics. Participants included 48 adolescent/family dyads (n=96 participants (...) ) within a larger study facilitating pACP. The main outcome measure was the Lyon Advance Care Planning Survey - Adolescent and Surrogate Versions-Revised.Adolescents' mean age was 18 years (range ≥14-<21); 54% male; 92% African-American; 27% with prior AIDS diagnosis. If dying, 92% believed in completing an advance directive; 85% preferred to die at home;88% knowing how to say good bye; 71% being off machines that extend life and 77% dying a natural death. Best timing for end-of-life (EOL) decisions

2017 BMJ Supportive & Palliative Care

19. Imagining the End to Gender-Based Violence and the Unmet Need for Family Planning

Imagining the End to Gender-Based Violence and the Unmet Need for Family Planning Imagining the End to Gender-Based Violence and the Unmet Need for Family Planning | unfoundation.org Imagining the End to Gender-Based Violence and the Unmet Need for Family Planning Imagining the End to Gender-Based Violence and the Unmet Need for Family Planning By Guest Blogger on December 4, 2017 Every day, a grim statistic haunts the lives of women and girls around the world: More than will be physically (...) . At the 2017 Family Planning Summit hosted in London, more than pledged specific and concrete actions they would take to demonstrate leadership and advance family planning. From of adolescents and young people to , from to passing laws that , partners from around the globe are making to the partnership, to their constituencies, and to women to ensure that women and girls themselves are better able to control what happens to their bodies. By investing in the empowerment of women and girls, and through

2017 United Nations Foundation blog

20. On World Refugee Day, Let’s Talk about Family Planning

On World Refugee Day, Let’s Talk about Family Planning On World Refugee Day, Let’s Talk about Family Planning | unfoundation.org On World Refugee Day, Let’s Talk about Family Planning On World Refugee Day, Let’s Talk about Family Planning By Beth Schlachter on June 20, 2017 The scale of human suffering in the world today is unprecedented. Millions of people have been forced from their homes by violence and persecution; millions more are fleeing natural disasters, drought, and famine. The map (...) is dotted with an ever-growing number of refugee camps, tent cities, temporary settlements, and emergency shelters, all of them full of people who are enduring the worst ordeal of their lives. Today, on World Refugee Day, we bear witness to their plight. What does all this have to do with family planning? Everything. One-fourth of all refugees, displaced persons, and disaster victims are women and girls of reproductive age. They need more than food, water, and shelter; they need the ability to determine

2017 United Nations Foundation blog

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