Journal article

The role of home-based records in the establishment of a continuum of care for mothers- newborns- and children in Indonesia.

BACKGROUND: The provision of appropriate care along the continuum of maternal- newborn- and child health (MNCH) service delivery is a challenge in developing countries. To improve this- in the 1990s- Indonesia introduced the maternal and child health (MCH) handbook- as an integrated form of parallel home-based records. OBJECTIVE: This study aimed to identify the roles of home-based records both before and after childbirth- especially in provinces where the MCH handbook (MCHHB) was extensively promoted- by examining their association with MNCH service uptake. DESIGN: This was a cross-sectional study using nationally representative data sets- the Indonesia Demographic and Health Surveys (IDHSs) from 1997- 2002-2003- and 2007. The IDHS identifies respondents\' ownership of home-based records before and after childbirth. Multivariate logistic regression was used to examine associations between record ownership and service utilisation in national data and data from two provinces- West Sumatra and North Sulawesi- where ownership of pre- and post-natal records served as a proxy for MCHHB ownership. RESULTS: Pre- and post-natal record ownership increased from 1997 to 2007. Provincial data from 2007 showed that handbook ownership was associated with having delivery assisted by trained personnel adjusted odds ratio (aOR): 2.12- 95% confidence interval (CI): 1.05-4.25- receiving maternal care (aOR: 3.92- 95% CI: 2.35-6.52)- completing 12 doses of child immunisation for seven diseases (aOR: 4.86- 95% CI: 2.37-9.95)- and having immunisation before and after childbirth (aOR: 5.40- 95% CI: 2.28-12.76)- whereas national data showed that service utilisation was associated with ownership of both records compared with owning a single record or none. CONCLUSION: Our results suggest that pre- and post-natal home-based record use may be effective for ensuring service utilisation. In addition- since the handbook is an efficient home-based record for use throughout children\'s life courses- it could be an effective tool for promoting the continuum of MNCH care in Indonesia.

Languages

  • English

Journal

Global health action

Volume

6

Type

Journal article

Categories

  • Data

Topic references

hbr-journal

TitleAuthorYearTypeLanguage
Adapting home-based records for maternal and child health to users' capacities.Hirotsugu Aiga, Keiko OsakiJournal articleEnglish
Additional considerations for maternal and child health handbooks in light of WHO's recommendations on home-based records for maternal, newborn and child healthDavid W. Brown2019Journal articleEnglish
Are reminder stickers effective in reducing immunization dropout rates in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia?J. Pickering, Y. BerhaneJournal articleEnglish
Child Immunization Cards: Essential Yet Underutilized in National Immunization ProgrammesDavid W. Brown2012Journal articleEnglish
Effectiveness of home-based records on maternal, newborn and child health outcomes: A systematic review and meta-analysisAlain D. Mayhew, Kednapa Thavorn, Kevin Pottie, Olivia Magwood, Sandy Oliver, Victoire Kpadé2019Journal articleEnglish
Home-based child vaccination records – A reflection on formDavid W. Brown, Marta Gacic-Dobo, Stacy L. YoungJournal articleEnglish
Home-based record (HBR) ownership and use of HBR recording fields in selected Kenyan communities: Results from the Kenya Missed Opportunities for Vaccination AssessmentCollins TABU, David W. Brown, Iheoma Ukachi Onuekwusi, Ikechukwu Udo OGBUANU, Isaac Mugoya, Kibet Sergon, Peter Okoth, Stephanie Shendale, Zorodzai MachekanyangaJournal articleEnglish
Home-based record prevalence among children aged 12–23 months from 180 demographic and health surveysDavid W. Brown, Marta Gacic-DoboJournal articleEnglish
Home-based records and vaccination appointment stickers as parental reminders to reduce vaccination dropout in Indonesia: A cluster-randomized controlled trialWallace AS et al.2019Journal articleEnglish
Home-based vaccination records and hypothetical cost savings due to avoidance of re-vaccinating childrenDavid W. Brown2014Journal articleEnglish
How Should Home-Based Maternal and Child Health Records Be Implemented? A Global Framework AnalysisElena T. Broaddus-Shea, Sruthi MahadevanJournal articleEnglish
Maternal and Child Health Handbook use for maternal and child care: a cluster randomized controlled study in rural Java, IndonesiaOSAKI K et al2018Journal articleEnglish
Nurses’ monitoring of the Road to Health Chart at primary healthcare level in Makhado, Limpopo provinceKitenge et al2013Journal articleEnglish
Occurrence of home-based record stock-outs-A quiet problem for national immunization programmes continuesDavid W. Brown, Marta Gacic-DoboJournal articleEnglish
Reported National Level Stock-Outs of Home-Based Records—A Quiet Problem for Immunization Programmes That Needs AttentionDavid W. Brown, Marta Gacic-DoboJournal articleEnglish
Results from a survey of national immunization programmes on home-based vaccination record practices in 2013Young SL et al.2015Journal articleEnglish
Revitalizing the Home-based Record: Reflections from an Innovative South-South Exchange for Optimizing the Quality, Availability and Use of Home-based Records in Immunization SystemsAndreas Hasman, Anna Rapp, David W. BrownJournal articleEnglish
The new Road to Health Booklet demands a paradigm shiftSlemming et al2018Journal articleEnglish
The role of home-based records in the establishment of a continuum of care for mothers- newborns- and children in Indonesia.Keiko Osaki, Tomoko HattoriJournal articleEnglish
The Use Of The Road To Health Card In Monitoring Child HealthTarwa et al2007Journal articleEnglish
Understanding women’s, caregivers’, and providers’ experiences with home-based records: A systematic review of qualitative studiesChinedu Oraka, Jennifer McWhirter, Kevin Pottie, Olivia Magwood, Ruh Afza, Sandy Oliver, Victoire Kpadé2018Journal articleEnglish
Where Do We Go From Here? Defining an Agenda for Home-Based Records Research and Action Considering the 2018 WHO GuidelinesDavid W. Brown, Lora Shimp, Xavier Bosch-CapblanchJournal articleEnglish

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