Women’s health is a symbol of the country’s political, social and economic events. Because women make up part of any country’s land, productivity decreases when women’s health is low. Women’s health is important from a human point of view and economically. About 380,000 women die from causes of pregnancy every year.
Most of the maternal deaths occurred in Africa and South Asia. However, between 1990 and 2008, maternal mortality dropped by 1 in 3 people worldwide. Also, as women get married throughout the developing world, greater demands for family control remain.
This article discusses cases of women and organizations Health. Salwa al-Najjab is a Palestinian activist who is the only female student in her medical school and provides essential health services to women in Palestinian refugee camps. Najjab’s work has led him to identify economic, social and health identities. She has also founded the Women’s Legal and Legal Center in Ramallah. A second study on the 2-year maternal-maternal health (M2M) program, which uses 680 sites in sub-Saharan
Africa, has reached 85,000 pregnant and foster mothers each month. M2M provides treatment and screening for HIV-positive pregnant women and ensures access to medicines. The program provides employment and community opportunities for HIV-positive women and participants become empowered members of society.
Women live longer than men, statistics say, but they can spend most of their lives healthy. Different factors can be considered smaller by environmental variables than poverty and gender discrimination. Poor families can invest less in their daughters, less nutrition, health care and education than their sons. Such atrocities early in life can have long-term consequences for the health of teenage girls. For example, childbirth is common in countries and societies that allow child marriage, poses health risks and limits the possibility of new mothers and their children. If women are malnourished, they may have low-risk children who are at risk of premature death and health.
Countries favoring patriotic customs such as China and India pose a further threat to the lives of women and girls. Selective abortions and attacks on women cause millions of “lost girls.” As a result, a shortage of women compared to men can have devastating social consequences. Pregnancy and childbirth have a major impact on the health of women in the developing world.
According to the World Health Organization (WHO) estimates in 2010, 358,000 women die annually from preventable causes of pregnancy and childbirth; 99% of these deaths are in developing countries. In contrast, in developed countries where women bring their children to hospitals and receive antenatal care, the mother’s death is seldom reported.
Studies show that the majority of women’s illnesses and behaviors also affect children, exacerbating their negative impact on society.Findings from new research indicate that maternal health has an impact on the campaign for good physical and mental health interventions.