Community and institutional influence on fertility
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Community and institutional influence on fertility analytical issues by Richard E. Bilsborrow

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Published by International Labour Office in Geneva .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Developing countries

Subjects:

  • Fertility, Human -- Developing countries -- Econometric models.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Richard E. Bilsborrow, David K. Guilkey.
SeriesPopulation and Labour Policies Programme working paper ;, no. 157
ContributionsGuilkey, David K.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHB1108 .B55 1987
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 142 p. :
Number of Pages142
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1970461M
ISBN 109221059693
LC Control Number90207472
OCLC/WorldCa22732954

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Productivity and sustainability of tropical forest plantations greatly rely on regulation of ecosystem functioning and nutrient cycling, i.e., the link between plant growth, nutrient availability, and the microbial community structure. So far, these interactions have never been evaluated in the Acacia and Eucalyptus forest planted on infertile soils in the Congolese coastal plains. of weights that, applied to different institutional forms in the society, can recreate an incentive structure consistent with that outcome. The incentive structure comprises the arrays of pressures directly or tangentially bearing on fertility, including effects on options for others to intervene to influence fertility. Fertility Regulation and Institutional. to influence fertility decisions. The framework builds on the Davis-Blake model and additionally shows how place or community variables influence Author: Lakshman Dissanayake. The book will attract and stimulate readers at the advanced undergraduate or at the graduate level in history, religious studies, women’s studies, family studies, social demography, sociology, and anthropology due to its subject matter (moral issues related to fertility decline and family change played an important role in processes like.

Fertility intentions: An approach based on the theory of planned behavior Icek Ajzen The role of macro-level socioeconomic and institutional contexts 4 Discussion and conclusions References Appendix having a child we can identify important considerations that influence . Immunological Influence on Human Fertility covers the proceedings of the Workshop on Fertility in Human Reproduction, held at the Department of Biological Science, University of Newcastle, Australia on July 11 , The book focuses on topics on the immunological control of human and animal fertility. The Influence of Traditional Religion on Fertility Regulation among the Kassena-Nankana of Northern Ghana Article (PDF Available) in Studies in Family Planning 29(1) April with Reads. Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best Sellers. Taking Charge of Your Fertility, 20th Anniversary Edition: The Definitive Guide to Natural Birth Control, Pregnancy Achievement, and Reproductive Health Toni Weschler. out of 5 stars 1, Paperback.

The typology of communities based on different dimensions of institution and culture. Based on the two dimensions of the family planning system and traditional fertility culture norms, this study divides the external community environment affecting female fertility decisions into four types (see Fig. 1). Greater gender equality is widely believed to promote lower fertility. Other institutional effects on fertility goals would be those that change the perceived costs and benefits of children to parents or, more fundamentally, alter people's concept of the family and its role in the society. Social factors like religion, caste, race, family system, education, status of woman, etc. also influence fertility in a country. They are discussed as under: (1) Religion: Religion affects fertility in many societies. In Asian countries, marriage is a social institution and a religious duty. Hence, it is universal. The ordinary least-squares analysis for both the Czech Republic (Table 3) and Slovenia (Table 4) confirm that metaphysical beliefs—and not just traditional, institutional religiosity—are independently associated with fertility desires. In both countries, when the belief variables are included without any religiosity controls, they show large and significant relationships; women who believed in a life force or a .