Position and Chance of Indonesia Family Planing to Achieve RPJMN 2015-2019 and FP2020 Targets

Anggriyani Wahyu Pinandari, Siswanto Agus Wilopo

Abstract

Indonesia’s commitment at London Summit 2012 was to reduce TFR by increasing contraceptive users by 2020. This paper aimed to estimate the number, trend and possibility to achieve RPJMN and FP2020 targets in Indonesia. This was a descriptive study using secondary data from Indonesia national survey. Data are presented in line, bar, and pie graphs, also table to explain trend and possibility of Indonesia FP to achieve 2020 targets. Using 2012 data as the baseline, RPJMN and FP2020 targets will be achieved if CPR grows 0.5 point/year. However, recent growth was insufficient, only 0.3 additional points. The current CPR is behind the target and 1 point/year growth rate is needed to approximate the target trajectory. Based on three surveys in 2015 (PMA, SUSENAS and SUPAS), Indonesia’s CPR was predicted to be 61.1% on 2020. This is five points lower than the 2020 target, 66.3%. This discrepancy shows that Indonesia would not achieve FP target on RPJMN 2015-2019. Based on recent survey in 2015, CPR trajectory is predicted to be 5 points below the target. 1.5 points annual growth is needed to achieve the 2020 goals.

Keywords

family planning, contraceptive method, CPR, unmet need

Full Text:

PDF

References

Ali, M.M., & Cleland, J., 2010. Contraceptive Switching after Method-related Discontinuation: Levels and Differentials. Studies in Family Planning, 41, pp.129-133.

Ali, M. M., Cleland, J., & Shah, I., 2012. Causes and Consequences of Contraceptive Discontinuation: Evidence from 60 Demographic and Health Surveys.

Ayuningtyas, D., Oktaviana, W., & Misnaniarti., 2015. Factors Contributing to Unmet Need for Contraception in Nusa Tenggara Barat, Indonesia. Journal of Reproduction and Contraception, 26, pp. 239-248.

Becker, S., & Ahmed, S., 2001. Dynamics of Contraceptive Use and Breastfeeding during the Post-Partum Period in Peru and Indonesia. Population Studies, 55, pp.165-179.

Cleland, J., Shah, I.H., & Benova, L., 2015. A Fresh Look at the Level of Unmet Need for Family Planning in the Postpartum Period, Its Causes and Program Implications. Int Perspect Sex Reprod Health, 41, pp.155-62.

Conde-Agudelo, A., Rosas-Bermudez, A., & Kafury-Goeta, A.C., 2007. Effects of Birth Spacing on Maternal Health: A Systematic Review. Am J Obstet Gynecol, 196, pp.297-308.

Dehlendorf, C., Ruskin, R., Grumbach, K., Vittinghoff, E., Bibbins-Domingo, K., Schillinger, D., & Steinauer, J., 2010. Recommendations for Intrauterine Contraception: A Randomized Trial of the Effects of Patients’ Race/Ethnicity and Socioeconomic Status. Am J Obstet Gynecol, 203, pp.319.

Freedman, R., & Berelson, B., 1976. The Record of Family Planning Programs. Stud Fam Plann, 7, pp.1-40.

Gilliam, M.L., 2015. Beyond Coercion: Let Us Grapple With Bias. Obstet Gynecol, 126, pp.915-6.

Gold, R.B., 2014. Guarding Against Coercion while Ensuring Access: A Delicate Balance. Guttmacher Policy Review, 17, pp.8-14.

Higgins, J.A., Kramer, R.D., & Ryder, K.M., 2016. Provider Bias in Long-Acting Reversible Contraception (LARC) Promotion and Removal: Perceptions of Young Adults. Am J Public Health, 106(11), pp.1-6.

Mench, B., Arends-Kuenning, M., & Jain, A., 1996. The Impact of the Quality of Family Planning Services on Contraceptive Use in Peru. Stud Fam Plann, 27, pp.59-75.

Moore, Z., Pfitzer, A., Gubin, R., Charurat, E., Elliott, L., & Croft, T., 2015. Missed Opportunities for Family Planning: An Analysis of Pregnancy Risk and Contraceptive Method Use among Postpartum Women in 21 Low- and Middle-Income Countries. Contraception, 92, pp.31-9.

Nugroho, E., Shaluhiyah, Z., Purnami, C.T.K., 2017. Counseling Model Development Based on Analysis of Unwanted Pregnancy Case in Teenagers. Jurnal Kesehatan Masyarakat, 13(1).

Ross, J., Keesbury, J., & Hardee, K., 2015. Trends in the Contraceptive Method Mix in Low- and Middle-Income Countries: Analysis Using A New “Average Deviation” Measure. Glob Health Sci Pract, 3, pp.34-55.

Ross, J., & Stover, J., 2013. Use of Modern Contraception Increases when More Methods Become Available: Analysis of Evidence from 1982-2009. Glob Health Sci Pract, 1, pp.203-12.

Ross, J.A., & Winfrey, W.L., 2001. Contraceptive Use, Intention to Use and Unmet Need during the Extended Postpartum Period, International. Family Planning Perspectives, 27(1), pp.20-27.

Sullivan, T.M., Bertrand, J.T., Rice, J., & Shelton, J.D., 2006. Skewed Contraceptive Method Mix: Why It Happens, Why It Matters. J Biosoc Sci, 38, pp.501-21.

Wang, W., Wang, S., Pullum, T., & Ametepi, P., 2012. How Family Planning Supply and The Service Environment Affect Contraceptive Use: Findings from Four East African Countries. DHS Analytical Studies No. 26. Calverton, Maryland, USA: ICF International.

Wilopo, S.A., Magnani, R. J., Pinandari, A.W., & Wahdi, A.E., 2016. Indonesia: Assessing our Progress toward 2020. In: UGM, Center for Reproductive Health Faculty of Medicine. Yogyakarta: Center for Reproductive Health.

Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.