6 edition of Gender, women and primary health care renewal found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 69-76).
|Statement||World Health Organization|
|LC Classifications||RA564.85 .W76 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||76 p. :|
|Number of Pages||76|
|LC Control Number||2010554248|
NURS Health Care of Women and Primary Care: The focus of this course is a clinical approach to primary care problems commonly encountered by women in an ambulatory setting. This course provides the women’s health care nurse practitioner and midwifery student student with the knowledge and problem solving approach to assist individuals with the most common health problems, including . Even so, an annual physical exam by a primary care provider (PCP) will probably cover a lot more ground, including metabolic, respiratory and digestive health, for starters.
Women and Primary Health Care Renewal” . The search strategy adopted for information used in this paper consisted of searching Google, Medline and WHO websites using the following key words. For financial pro-tection and population coverage, the key words used along side‘gender’ and ‘women’ were as follows: health. Gender equality, also known as sexual equality or equality of the sexes, is the state of equal ease of access to resources and opportunities regardless of gender, including economic participation and decision-making; and the state of valuing different behaviors, aspirations and needs equally, regardless of gender.. Gender equality is the goal, while gender neutrality and gender equity are.
Are women and men receiving equally good care from their physicians? Not according to feminist writer Maya Dusenbery, author of the new book Doing Harm: The Truth About How Bad Medicine and Lazy Science Leave Women Dismissed, Misdiagnosed, and d, she argues, the medical field is rife with gender disparities, leading to poorer outcomes for women. Among the respondents who identified themselves as primary care patients of the women's health center (n = ) or the general medicine clinic (n = ), general medicine patients were significantly older (average age, years vs years for women's health patients, p) and more likely to be retired or disabled, while women's.
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10 Gender, women and primary health care renewal: a discussion paper There are four chapters. The ﬁ rst chapter describes the new PHC approach and the four reforms; it then presents gen-der concepts and discusses the health equity implications of gender inequalities.
The chapter ends with an overview. Gender, Women and Primary Health Gender Renewal: A Discussion Paper. by World Health Organization (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book Author: World Health Organization.
Get this from a library. Gender, women and primary health care renewal: a discussion paper. [World Health Organization.]. Gender, Women and Primary Health Care Renewal: A Discussion Paper: Nonserial Publication: World Health Organization: ISBN ISBN Order Number Format Paper Back: Price CHF Editors: WHO; Department of Gender, Women and Health Number of pages: 76 Languages: English Publication date: July ISBN: 92 4 8.
Downloads. Gender, women and primary health care renewal [pdf kb] Order the discussion paper. Gender, women and primary health care renewal a discussion paper. The goal of equality between women and men is a basic principle of the United Nations (UN), which is set out in the Preamble to the Charter of the United Nations.
Gender, Women and Primary Health Care Renewal: A Discussion Paper World Health Organization. This discussion paper brings together evidence and experience from around the world focusing on making health systems more gender responsive.
You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your. Book July Gender, women and primary health care renewal: a discussion paper.
Women 's health. Primary health care. Gender identity. Women's health : Imane Khachani. Book: Gender, women and primary health care renewal: a discussion paper pp pp.
ref Abstract: This discussion paper brings together evidence and experience from around the world focusing on making health systems more gender responsive. Gender, women and primary health care renewal a discussion paper Gender, women and primary health care renewal A discussion paper July WHO Library Cataloguing-in-Publication Data: Gender.
within primary health care reforms Primary health care reforms thirty years after Alma-Ata The primary health care approach of The Alma. Gender, women and primary health care renewal A discussion paper 1 July ; Women and health: today's evidence tomorrow's agenda WHO report 9 November ; Women's empowerment and gender equality: Essential goals for saving women's lives 1 September ; Women, ageing and health: A framework for action Focus on gender 1 January Sex and gender have a significant relationship to health and health outcomes for both women and men (World Health Organization [WHO], a).
Sex relates to biological attributes whether born female or male, while gender is sociocultural identity that is learned over time (Canadian Institutes of Health Research [CIHR], ; WHO, b). Get this from a library.
Gender, women and primary health care renewal: a discussion paper. [World Health Organization.;] -- OVERVIEW: This discussion paper brings together evidence and experience from around the world focusing on making health systems more gender responsive.
The paper uses a framework that combines WHO's. Download the eBook Gender, Women and Primary Health Care Renewal: A Discussion Paper in PDF or EPUB format and read it directly on your mobile phone, computer or any device. Controlling for health needs did little to explain gender differences in preventive care and increased gender differences in the use of hospital services.
Women were less likely to have hospital stays (adjusted odds ratio [OR] = ) and had fewer physician visits ( vs. median visits within 2 years) than men with similar demographic.
Gender-sensitive care is informed by knowledge and understanding of the differences, inequalities and varying needs of women, men, transgender and intersex individuals, and the interrelationship of gender identities with people’s histories, social and economic situations, treatment needs, and experience of mental health and alcohol or other.
Women experience unique health issues and conditions, from pregnancy and menopause to gynecological conditions, such as uterine fibroids and pelvic floor disorders. The health topics listed below affect women only. Some other conditions affect men too but affect women primarily or more severely.
Because women’s health is so broad, these health topics include links to access. Suicide is a leading cause of death in adolescent girls and in women aged years globally Women experience more depression and anxiety than men Patterns of mental health problems differ between men and women as a result of different gender roles and responsibilities, biological differences, and variations in social contexts Women.
In this second edition of Women and Health, chapters thoughtfully explore the current state of women’s health and health care, including the influences of sex and gender on the occurrence of a wide variety of diseases and conditions.
All chapters have been extensively updated and emphasize the epidemiology of the condition — the etiology. Examines problems and issues specific to women who are injection drug users. Urges physicans to educate themselves about the dynamics of injection drug use in women, particularly the importance of familial and social contexts and associated psychological factors to better achieve primary care.
In Canada, primary health care (PHC) physicians are predominantly paid on a fee-for-service basis although blended modes of remuneration that include capitation are emerging. While nearly all doctors are reimbursed through public health insurance programs, most PHC practices are privately owned by physicians.BACKGROUND: Studies have shown that women use more health care services than men.
We used important independent variables, such as patient sociodemographics and health status, to investigate gender differences in the use and costs of these S: New adult patients (N = ) were randomly assigned to primary care physicians at a university medical center.The views, opinions, findings, conclusions and recommendations set forth in any Journal article are solely those of the authors of those articles and do not necessarily reflect the views, policy or position of the Journal, its Publisher, its editorial staff or any affiliated Societies and should not .