Perinatal services and outcomes in Quang Ninh province, Vietnam.


Nga, NT; Målqvist, M; Eriksson, L; Hoa, DP; Johansson, A; Wallin, L; Persson, L.Å, ; Ewald, U; (2010) Perinatal services and outcomes in Quang Ninh province, Vietnam. Acta paediatrica (Oslo, Norway, 99 (10). pp. 1478-83. ISSN 0803-5253 DOI: https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1651-2227.2010.01866.x

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Abstract

We report baseline results of a community-based randomized trial for improved neonatal survival in Quang Ninh province, Vietnam (NeoKIP; ISRCTN44599712). The NeoKIP trial seeks to evaluate a method of knowledge implementation called facilitation through group meetings at local health centres with health staff and community key persons. Facilitation is a participatory enabling approach that, if successful, is well suited for scaling up within health systems. The aim of this baseline report is to describe perinatal services provided and neonatal outcomes. Survey of all health facility registers of service utilization, maternal deaths, stillbirths and neonatal deaths during 2005 in the province. Systematic group interviews of village health workers from all communes. A Geographic Information System database was also established. Three quarters of pregnant women had ≥3 visits to antenatal care. Two hundred and five health facilities, including 18 hospitals, provided delivery care, ranging from 1 to 3258 deliveries/year. Totally there were 17 519 births and 284 neonatal deaths in the province. Neonatal mortality rate was 16/1000 live births, ranging from 10 to 44/1000 in the different districts, with highest rates in the mountainous parts of the province. Only 8% had home deliveries without skilled attendance, but those deliveries resulted in one-fifth of the neonatal deaths. A relatively good coverage of perinatal care was found in a Vietnamese province, but neonatal mortality varied markedly with geography and level of care. A remaining small proportion of home deliveries generated a substantial part of mortality.

Item Type: Article
Faculty and Department: Faculty of Infectious and Tropical Diseases > Dept of Disease Control
PubMed ID: 20528791
Web of Science ID: 281556700013
URI: http://researchonline.lshtm.ac.uk/id/eprint/3595515

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