The effects of obstetric complications and their costs on the long-term economic and social well being of women and their families

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Filippi, V. 2016. The effects of obstetric complications and their costs on the long-term economic and social well being of women and their families. [Online]. UK Data Service, Colchester, Essex, United Kingdom. Available from: http://datacompass.lshtm.ac.uk/220/ http://dx.doi.org/10.5255/UKDA-SN-852317

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Data resulting from a collaborative study between UK and Burkina Faso researchers into the impact of severe obstetric complications and their treatment on economic, social and physical well-being, and sustained ill-health and impoverishment over a 4 year period. It builds on a previous study of 1014 women in Burkina Faso which compares the consequences of severe (“near-miss”) complications with normal facility-based births up to one year postpartum.This ESRC-Hewlett study re-interviewed the women at home during the third and fourth years postpartum, using qualitative and quantitative methods to assess long-term economic, social and health effects. We added a new comparison group of women from the same neighbourhood to gain broader insights. This dataset includes: year 3 interviews with women interviewed in IMMPACT study, consisting of 2 datasets with 145 variables and 192 variables resp. (n=763); year 3 interviews with new control group of women, consisting of 2 datasets with 295 variables and 195 variables resp. (n=360); year 3 interviews with head of household dataset with 301 variables (n=907); child development assessment dataset with 89 variables (n=515); year 4 interviews with women, consisting of 2 datasets with 219 variables and 187 variables resp. (n=994); dataset on migration and loss of surveyed women to follow-up (12 variables) containing all women interviewed at one point or the other (n=1331).

Published in a 3rd party system Date: 9 May 2016
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Mode of data capture
Interview: Face-to-face
Data Creators(s): Filippi, V
LSHTM Faculty/Department: Faculty of Epidemiology and Population Health > Dept of Infectious Disease Epidemiology
Participating Institutions: London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine

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