Dr. Mudassar Sharif, Dr. Ammad Hassan, Dr. Tayyaba Ayub
Despite its decline over the past decade, Pakistan's maternal mortality rate remains high, in part due to a lack of access to maternal health care. In an effort to improve access to care, a preliminary, quasi-experimental voucher program was implemented in eastern Pakistan between 2009 and 2011. The findings of this preliminary study detailed an emotional expansion in the admission of pregnant women to institutional transport. Our current research was conducted at Mayo Hospital, Lahore from March 2019 to February 2020. The possibility of supporting such mediations, however, is a significant test. While such mediations can effectively address the limitations of rapid access, for example, the lack of fiscal assets for transport as well, they depend on external assets to pursue them and are certainly not intended to address the root causes that add to women's lack of access, including those identified with gender. In order to analyze approaches to support the past intercession of money-related assets, project implementers conducted a subsequent subjective review to investigate the underlying factors of women's lack of access to and use of maternal medical services. In order to make findings, a gender survey was conducted to distinguish the key elements of gender that influence maternal well-being, as well as maternal medical services. This document presents the key elements of gender identified in the survey, outlining how gender power relations influence access to and use of maternal medical services with respect to : access to goods; division of labor, including the workload remaining to women during and after pregnancy and the lack of male association in welfare offices; accepted practices, including views of women's attitudes and conduct during pregnancy, men's perspectives on parenthood, perspectives on aggressive behavior in the home, and perspectives and conduct of welfare workers; and dynamics. It concludes with a discussion of the need to coordinate sex in maternal health care interventions to address the factors underlying barriers to access and use of maternal well-being and to improve admission and use of maternal health care over the long term. Keywords: Gender Dynamics, Maternal Health Care, Infant, Pakistan.