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This paper examines how the phenomenon of teenage pregnancy has been one of the major health and social concerns all over the world and how, although the trend among industrialized countries has been on a slow decline, there are still social and health implications that certainly demand action to prevent its occurrence. The paper also looks at how there have been numerous studies that focused on the social and economic consequences of teenage pregnancy towards the teenage mother, the unborn child, as well as in the dynamics of the family.
Sample of Sources Used:
- Dryburgh, H. (5 June 2007). Teenage Pregnancy. Canada's National Statistical Agency. [Online.] Retrieved 16 Feb 2008 from the Web site: http://www.statcan.ca/english/kits/preg/preg3.htm
- East, P. L., Reyes, B. T., and Horn, E. J. (2007). "Association between adolescent pregnancy and a family history of teenage births." Perspectives on Sexual and Reproductive Health, 39(2): 108-115.
- Eckstrand, M., Larsson, M., von Essen, L., and Tyden, T. (2005). "Swedish teenager perceptions of teenage pregnancy, abortion, sexual behavior, and contraceptive habits - a focus group study among 17-year-old female high school students." Acta Obstet Gynecol Scand, 84: 980 - 986.
- Lawlor, D. A., and Shaw, M. (2004). "Teenage pregnancy rates: high compared with where and when?" Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine, 97(3): 121-123.
- Mayor, S. (2004). "Pregnancy and childbirth are leading causes of death in teenage girls in developing countries." BMJ, 328: 1152.
Cite this Term Paper:
Teenage Pregnancy (2009, January 01) Retrieved July 03, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/term-paper/teenage-pregnancy-110898/
"Teenage Pregnancy" 01 January 2009. Web. 03 July. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/term-paper/teenage-pregnancy-110898/>