Magnitude of effort required to triple or even quadruple the rate of prevalence..

Trying to get rid of her child. She would have had the opportunity to protect themselves from unwanted pregnancy.

Not want a child for at least two years (women who want to space) or does not want more children (women who want to limit).

In West Africa and Central Africa, only Ghana (20%), the islands of Cape Verde (46%) and recently Senegal (10.3%) reported prevalence rates in double digits. All other countries have not yet crossed the threshold of 10% with significant unmet needs. Based on population surveys and the latest health, over 30% of married women of reproductive age in three countries (Ghana, Senegal and Togo), report having unmet needs.

The last Demographic and Health Survey (DHS IV/2005) reveals that among Senegalese women currently in union, 21% said they wanted no more children, 39% want to wait until later (two years or more) before have (another), that is to say they express the desire for a certain spacing (…).

Statistics have revealed that while in Senegal, no pregnancy occurred before 36 months (03ans) of the earlier, the mortality rate of children under one year would be reduced by 21%, of children under five years 13%, and deaths of children under five years would be reduced by 10,000 children each year.

Today, experts and actors in the field of family planning emphasize that these unmet needs coupled with the current rate of contraceptive prevalence show a large potential demand for FP. If we met these needs unmet, the prevalence of modern contraception would therefore an important leap in Senegal.

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