martes, 2 de octubre de 2012

CDC - Home - Reproductive Health

CDC - Home - Reproductive Health

Reproductive Health Topics

Assisted Reproductive Technology
Annual ART Success Rates Reports, Fertility Clinic Data, Preparing for Pregnancy and Infertility Treatment, Patient Resources, ART Surveillance...
FAQs, Infertility and Public Health, National Action Plan...
Sudden Infant Death Syndrome
Reduce the Risk, Community-Based Reviews, SUID Initiative, SUIDI Reporting Form...
Global Reproductive Health
International Health Surveys, Reproductive Health in Crises, Refugee Populations, Maternal and Infant Morbidity and Mortality...
Emergency Preparedness and Response
Women and Newborns, Reproductive Health Assessment After Disaster Toolkit, Wildfires...
Maternal and Infant Health
Pregnancy-Related Complications, Preterm Birth, Tobacco Use and Pregnancy, Publications...
Depression and Postpartum Depression
What is Depression? Treatment, Provider Checklist, Resources...
Teen Pregnancy
Adolescent Reproductive Health, Parent and Guardian Resources, Social Media Tools, Success Stories...
Unintended Pregnancy
Contraception (birth control), U.S. Medical Eligibility Criteria...
Women's Reproductive Health
Chronic Disease and Reproductive Health, Hysterectomy, Menopause...


baby on back, safe sleepExpanding Safe Infant Sleep Outreach EffortsExternal Web Site Icon
The U.S. national campaign to reduce the risk of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) has entered a new phase and will now include all sleep-related, sudden unexpected infant deaths (SUIDs), officials of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) recently announced. The campaign, which has been known as the Back to Sleep Campaign, has been renamed the Safe to Sleep CampaignExternal Web Site Icon.
Mosquito image West Nile Virus and Preventing Mosquito Bites
A single mosquito bite can make you sick. Update on the 2012 West Nile Virus outbreak: West Nile Virus Activity.
MMWR logoSexual Experience and Contraceptive Use Among Female Teens—United States, 1995, 2002, and 2006–2010
CDC analyzed data from the National Survey of Family Growth to describe trends in sexual experience and use of contraceptive methods among females aged 15–19 years.
Source: MMWR. 2012;61(17):297-301.
stop smokingAnnouncing the Release of Smoking Cessation for Pregnancy and Beyond: A Virtual ClinicExternal Web Site Icon
This is an interactive Web-based program designed for health care professionals to hone their skills in assisting pregnant women to quit smoking. Up to 4 hours of continuing education credits can be earned by completing the practicum.
Women holding baby.The Reproductive Health Assessment After Disaster ToolkitExternal Web Site Icon
The Reproductive Health Assessment After Disaster Toolkit provides a set of tools to assess the reproductive health needs of women aged 15–44 years affected by natural and man-made disasters. The data gathered will promote and enhance evidence-based local programs and services to improve the reproductive health of women and their families.

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