Addressing Critical Knowledge Gaps in Newborn Health

Resources

Breastfeeding is associated with improved performance in intelligence tests 30 years later, and might have an important effect in real life, by increasing educational attainment and income in adulthood.

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This paper uses qualitative and quantitative data to describe women’s experiences with the NHIS and to study associations between insurance and skilled facility delivery, antenatal care and early care-seeking for sick children.

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This comprehensive campaign report highlights some of the events, media coverage and social media that occurred in over 70 countries around the world to raise awareness of and action for preterm birth on November 17, 2014.

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The Global Strategy has played an especially valuable role in bringing new attention and action to areas where progress has lagged the most.

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EPMM targets and strategies are grounded in a human rights approach to maternal and newborn health, and focus on eliminating significant inequities that lead to disparities in access, quality as well as outcomes of care within and between countries.

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As the 2015 target date for the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) nears, ending preventable maternal mortality (EPMM) remains an unfinished agenda and one of the world’s most critical challenges despite significant progress over the past decade.

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There is high-quality evidence that chlorhexidine skin or cord care in the community setting results in a 50% reduction in the incidence of omphalitis and a 12% reduction in neonatal mortality.

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This policy briefing aims to build a case for integrating policies, programs and services in ways that improve the quality and accessibility of care for mothers and newborns.

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This cross-sectional survey was conducted in Balaka, Dedza, Mchinji and Ntcheu districts in Malawi in 2013 among women who had completed a pregnancy 12 months prior to the day of the survey.

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Why do we need a Public-Private Partnership to Prevent Preterm Birth? Because the global goal of "ending preventable newborn deaths" by 2030 cannot be achieved without reducing preterm births.

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