Fertility, Family Planning, and Women's Health: New Data from the 1995 National Survey of Family Growth
Presents data on a wide range of topics based on personal interviews with a national sample of women 15-44 years of age in the U.S. It is organized around the central theme of pregnancy & its determinants & consequences. Contents: children ever born & total births expected; wanted & unwanted births; sexual intercourse; marriage & cohabitation; contraceptive use; fecundity, infertility, & sterilization operations; breastfeeding, maternity leave, & child care; adoption, stepchildren, & foster children; health insurance coverage; family planning & other medical services; cigarette smoking; HIV testing; pelvic inflammatory disease; & sex educ.
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12 months prior 1995 Characteristic Number 40-44 years Marital according to selected age and percent Age at interview bachelor's degree Bachelor's birth 2 births birth control breastfeeding condom contraceptive Currently married Formerly degree Bachelor's degree degree or higher diploma or GED Education at interview3 equivalency diploma family planning services GED Some college health maintenance organization high school diploma higher Poverty level Hispanic Non-Hispanic white Hispanic origin Hispanic income at interview2 infertility interview2 0-149 percent interview3 No high Limited to women Marital status Never marriage married Currently married married Formerly married Medicaid menarche Never married Currently Non-Hispanic black Non-Hispanic Non-Hispanic white Non-Hispanic NSFG Number in thousands Number of women origin Hispanic Non-Hispanic pelvic inflammatory disease percent 0-99 percent percent 300 percent percent distribution Poverty level income pregnancy prior to interview Race and Hispanic recode selected characteristics sexual intercourse shown separately status Never married sterilizing operation thousands Total United vasectomy white Non-Hispanic black
Page 113 - Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska and Kansas; South — Delaware, Maryland, District of Columbia, Virginia, West Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi, Arkansas, Louisiana, Oklahoma and Texas; West — Montana, Idaho, Wyoming, Colorado, New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, Nevada, Washington, Oregon, California, Alaska and Hawaii.
Page 77 - No high school diploma or GED High school diploma or GED Some college, no bachelor's degree Bachelor's degree or higher FIGURE 2-1 Age-adjusted cigarette smoking prevalence by education level, 2001.
Page 27 - Includes pregnancies with wantedness status reported as "don't know" and pregnancies to women of other race and origin groups not shown separately. :Based on "traditional" version (comparable to Cycle 4 and previous cycles) of wantedness status.
Page 112 - Geographic region. — for the purpose of classifying the population by geographic area, the States are grouped into four regions. These regions, which correspond to those used by the US Bureau of the Census, are shown in figure I.
Page 97 - Limited to women 22-44 years of age at time of interview. GED is general equivalency diploma.
Page 54 - Includes morning-after pill, foam, cervical cap, Today (TM) sponge, suppository, jelly or cream (without diaphragm), and other methods not shown separately.