Dr Tariq, Dr Sannia Nasir, Dr Fasahat Huma
Aim: Ensuring unbiased admission to maternal health care, including antenatal, transport, and postpartum administration, while fertility control strategies, is one of the most fundamental challenges for the general welfare sector. There are critical inconsistencies in the indications for maternal medical services in many topographical areas, maternal, financial, and socio-demographic factors in many countries in sub-Saharan Africa. In this review, we have almost investigated the level of utilization of maternal health care, and analyzed aberrations in the determinants of key maternal welfare outcomes. Methods: This article used information from two sets of demographic and health surveys in Pakistan to examine the use and variation of components of maternal health service pointers using strategic models of relapse. There were 17,794 members and 16,599 women reached the age of maturity between 16 and 47 years of age in 2006 and 2012. The qualities of the women were reflected in the rate, mean and standard deviation. Our current research was conducted at Mayo Hospital, Lahore from March 2019 to February 2020. Results: The mean age (±SD) of the limbs was 27.1 (±8.1) in both examinations. The level of 5 prenatal care visits was approximately 63% with no change between the two sets of studies; office transport was 94.6% in 2012, with a 5.7% rise from 2006; postnatal care was currently 19.5% and prophylactic use was estimated at less than one-fifth. Hence the multivariate strategic relapse models showed differences in the use of maternal medical care administration, including prenatal care, office transport, postnatal care and preventive use compared to selected maternal components. The current BHDS indicated that age, region, and religion were fundamentally related to the administration of maternal medical care. Educated women, those from very large families, and those who are currently working are required to use maternal medical care services, as opposed to women with no formal education, those from less affluent families, or those who are not currently using them. Women who watched television were 1.33 (OR = 1.34; 96% CI = 1.14-1.53), 1.67 (OR = 1.68; 96% CI = 1.21-2.38) and 1.39 (OR = 1.39; 96% CI = 1.17-1.66) times more likely to use maternal health care benefits after changing covariates. Conclusion: These findings would help manage partners to address imbalances in maternal health care delivery. In this way, the projects and strategies of the medical services should be strengthened to improve the openness as well as the use of maternal health care administrations, especially for the overburdened, poorly informed and those living in difficult to access territories in Pakistan. The government of Pakistan needs to put in place methodologies that cover both the elements of grace and demand in order to achieve inclusion of general welfare. Keywords: Maternal health care, inequities, Lahore.