Gynopedia needs your support! Please consider contributing content, translating a page, or making a donation today. With your support, we can sustain and expand the website. Gynopedia has no corporate sponsors or advertisers. Your support is crucial and deeply appreciated.

Difference between revisions of "Translations:Mongolia/11/en"

From Gynopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
(Importing a new version from external source)
Tags: Mobile edit Mobile web edit
 
(Importing a new version from external source)
 
Line 1: Line 1:
Historically, the Mongolian government has neglected family planning services -- and, in fact, the country had essentially no family planning services until the 1990s. Before that time, the Mongolian government had a pro-natalist policy. The importation of contraceptives was highly restricted,<ref>[https://www.popline.org/node/270884 Knowledge, attitude and practice of family planning in Mongolia, 1997]</ref> and most Mongolian women could only access intra-urine devices (IUDs). No other contraceptive options were available.<ref>[http://mongolia.unfpa.org/sites/default/files/pub-pdf/UNFPA_FPsitutionalanalysis_ENG.pdf SITUATION ANALYSIS OF FAMILY PLANNING IN MONGOLIA, 2016]</ref> In the 1990s, the Mongolian Family Welfare Association (MFWA), an affiliate of the International Planned Parenthood Federation (IPPF), created a branch of the organization that specifically targeted women in rural communities. MFWA provided reproductive health lessons to schools, though it struggled to reach many Mongolians who lived in remote and rural areas, often nomadically.<ref>[https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12293466 Family planning reaches Mongolia's spacious steppes, 1997]</ref>
+
Historically, the Mongolian government has neglected family planning services -- and, in fact, the country had essentially no family planning services until the 1990s. Before that time, the Mongolian government had a pro-natalist policy. The importation of contraceptives was highly restricted,<ref>[https://www.popline.org/node/270884 Knowledge, attitude and practice of family planning in Mongolia, 1997]</ref> and most Mongolian women could only access intra-uterine devices (IUDs). No other contraceptive options were available.<ref>[http://mongolia.unfpa.org/sites/default/files/pub-pdf/UNFPA_FPsitutionalanalysis_ENG.pdf SITUATION ANALYSIS OF FAMILY PLANNING IN MONGOLIA, 2016]</ref> In the 1990s, the Mongolian Family Welfare Association (MFWA), an affiliate of the International Planned Parenthood Federation (IPPF), created a branch of the organization that specifically targeted women in rural communities. MFWA provided reproductive health lessons to schools, though it struggled to reach many Mongolians who lived in remote and rural areas, often nomadically.<ref>[https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12293466 Family planning reaches Mongolia's spacious steppes, 1997]</ref>

Latest revision as of 18:31, 16 December 2020

Information about message (contribute)
This message has no documentation. If you know where or how this message is used, you can help other translators by adding documentation to this message.
Message definition (Mongolia)
Historically, the Mongolian government has neglected family planning services -- and, in fact, the country had essentially no family planning services until the 1990s. Before that time, the Mongolian government had a pro-natalist policy. The importation of contraceptives was highly restricted,<ref>[https://www.popline.org/node/270884 Knowledge, attitude and practice of family planning in Mongolia, 1997]</ref> and most Mongolian women could only access intra-uterine devices (IUDs). No other contraceptive options were available.<ref>[http://mongolia.unfpa.org/sites/default/files/pub-pdf/UNFPA_FPsitutionalanalysis_ENG.pdf SITUATION ANALYSIS OF FAMILY PLANNING IN MONGOLIA, 2016]</ref> In the 1990s, the Mongolian Family Welfare Association (MFWA), an affiliate of the International Planned Parenthood Federation (IPPF), created a branch of the organization that specifically targeted women in rural communities. MFWA provided reproductive health lessons to schools, though it struggled to reach many Mongolians who lived in remote and rural areas, often nomadically.<ref>[https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12293466 Family planning reaches Mongolia's spacious steppes, 1997]</ref>
TranslationHistorically, the Mongolian government has neglected family planning services -- and, in fact, the country had essentially no family planning services until the 1990s. Before that time, the Mongolian government had a pro-natalist policy. The importation of contraceptives was highly restricted,<ref>[https://www.popline.org/node/270884 Knowledge, attitude and practice of family planning in Mongolia, 1997]</ref> and most Mongolian women could only access intra-uterine devices (IUDs). No other contraceptive options were available.<ref>[http://mongolia.unfpa.org/sites/default/files/pub-pdf/UNFPA_FPsitutionalanalysis_ENG.pdf SITUATION ANALYSIS OF FAMILY PLANNING IN MONGOLIA, 2016]</ref> In the 1990s, the Mongolian Family Welfare Association (MFWA), an affiliate of the International Planned Parenthood Federation (IPPF), created a branch of the organization that specifically targeted women in rural communities. MFWA provided reproductive health lessons to schools, though it struggled to reach many Mongolians who lived in remote and rural areas, often nomadically.<ref>[https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12293466 Family planning reaches Mongolia's spacious steppes, 1997]</ref>

Historically, the Mongolian government has neglected family planning services -- and, in fact, the country had essentially no family planning services until the 1990s. Before that time, the Mongolian government had a pro-natalist policy. The importation of contraceptives was highly restricted,[1] and most Mongolian women could only access intra-uterine devices (IUDs). No other contraceptive options were available.[2] In the 1990s, the Mongolian Family Welfare Association (MFWA), an affiliate of the International Planned Parenthood Federation (IPPF), created a branch of the organization that specifically targeted women in rural communities. MFWA provided reproductive health lessons to schools, though it struggled to reach many Mongolians who lived in remote and rural areas, often nomadically.[3]