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Articles by Rosmala Nur
Total Records ( 2 ) for Rosmala Nur
  Rosmala Nur , Anwar Mallongi , Indah P. Kiyai Demak , Fadliah , Elli B. Yane , Nurhaya S. Patui , Marselina , H. Muhammad Rusydi , Muhammad Asep Dwitama and R. Erina Thursina
  Early-age marriage is one of the factors affecting women reproductive health such as bleeding, low birth weight, premature, miscarriage and unwanted pregnancies. The purpose of this study was to determine the differences of social demographic characteristics of early-age marriage with early unmarried, the impact of early-age marriage on women’s reproductive health and realations between early-age marriage with women’s reproductive health. The study conducted in the work area of the Tinggede Community Health Centers (CHC) in three villages namely: Sunju, Tinggede and Tinggede Selatan. Research target was all pregnant mothers and have children under 2 years of age with number 180 people. The survey used data collection techniques, interviews, observations and Focus Group Discussion (FGD). Data analysis used Chi-square. The result showed that 106 respondents 58.8% married early (≤20 years) and did not married early (≥21 years) as many as 41.2%. Respondents who married early on average had a low educational level only up to junior high school (42.6%), most of respondents were housewives 84.9%, respondents who had children ≥3 (60.3%). In addition, respondents who not married early had high school education 48.6, work 37.9% and had an average of ≤2 children 83.8%. Early marriage affects women’s reproductive health disorders such as infection, bleeding, LBW, prematurity, fever/seizures, miscarriage, no contraception and unwanted pregnancies. These impacts are at risk for maternal and infant deaths directly. A significant relationship of early marriage with reproductive health disorder of woman with value p = 0.001. The conclusion was early-age marriage had an impact on reproductive health disorder which resulted in increasing maternal and infant mortality, especially in Tinggede Village, Sigi Regency, Central Sulawesi Province. Socialization of the importance of ideal marriage age and women reproductive health needed.
  Rosmala Nur and Anwar Mallongi
  Background: This study aims to investigate the impact of violence and the relationship between the socio-demographic factors and health reproduction problems. It is important to identify the groups (via screening) that are vulnerable to the impact of violence. Materials and Methods: This study was conducted in Sunju village (rural) and the Tanjung Batu sub-district (urban) of Donggala Regency Central Sulawesi. The participants included 94 women and the sample consisted of married women of child bearing age who were pregnant, puerperium, had experienced pregnancy or had given birth in the last 2 years and had experienced violence. Results: The results of this study revealed that the violence of a husband toward his wife that occurs during pregnancy and puerperium affects reproductive health and it is associated with pregnancy complications, unwanted pregnancy, sexually transmitted diseases, unsafe abortions, premature birth/low birth weight and loss of sexual desire. Additionally, there are differences in the health reproduction problems (pregnancy complications) according to the socio-demographics of the wives. Wives who suffered from pregnancy complications were more likely to be <35 years of age, have an elementary school level education (SD>), have a total of <4 children and live in a village. Meanwhile, unwanted pregnancies were more common in the group of women who are <35 years of age, have a high school education, are dating, have <4 children and live in the city. Conclusion: In conclusion, violence towards wives during pregnancy and puerperium has variable health reproduction effects according to the socio-demographic conditions of the wife.
 
 
 
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