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FIGO: PPIUD Newsletter Issue No. 8 - April - June 2017

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https://link.springer.com/ epdf/10.1186/s12978-017-0335- 0?author_access_token= ajaENsOHoriNiXkldzXgUW_ BpE1tBhCbnbw3BuzI2RP_e-_ udPHJDN6IQoBr- L7JakgJpyeQjRyVUUiHbTFiO1Z9XpS L0dULZC3iMyNbXLu_8MJr3__ O1T43OuVuoI- VskslNDS0HvkisSgUuxavJw [Accessed: 23rd June 2017]

The World health Organisation (WHO) and partners have designed a multifaceted project to strengthen health systems to reduce the unmet need of contraceptive and family planning services in sub-Saharan Africa. The plan leverages global, regional and national partnerships to facilitate and increase the use of evidence based WHO guidelines with a specific focus on postpartum family planning. This paper describes the project design and elaborates the multifaceted approaches required in initial implementation to strengthen contraceptive services.

LUCKE, J. (2017) Enhancing shared decision-making in contraceptive consultations. Journal of Family Planning and Reproductive Health Care. [Online] 43 (2). p. 126-127 Available from: http://jfprhc.bmj.com/content/43/2/12643/2/126  [Accessed: 23rd June 2017]

Shared decision-making in discussions between doctors and patients is an important aspect of quality health care. In contraceptive consultations we may assume that there is an obvious shared goal: to ensure that the patient gains access to a safe and effective means to avoid unintended pregnancy. While there have been a number of studies showing what women want from a contraceptive consultation, less attention has been paid to providers' experiences.

The article by Kelly and colleagues in this journal issue examines the experiences of 15 doctors in Australia whose current practice focuses on contraception.

BISITS-BULLEN, P. et al (2017) Why people don’t use family planning: how different methods of enquiry elicit difference responses. Journal of Family Planning and Reproductive Health Care. [Online] 43 (1). p. 44-49 Available from: http://jfprhc.bmj.com/content/43/1/4443/1/44 [Accessed: 23rd June 2017]

Engaging community, government and non-governmental organisation (NGO) stakeholders in the design of family planning (FP) programmes is best practice. Stakeholders can provide local insights on barriers to FP. However, it can be difficult to know whether there may be limited programme perceptions if only one method of enquiry is used. This study aimed to validate the perceptions of stakeholders on barriers to FP in Malawi.

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