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Georgia Reproductive Health Survey 2005


General Info
Original or alternative title 
Reproductive Health Survey Georgia 2005
Georgia (GEO)
Coverage type 
Time period covered 
03/2005 - 07/2005
Data type
  • Cross-sectional
  • Household
  • Individual
  • Interview
  • Nationally representative

This Georgia Reproductive Health Survey (GERHS) is a follow-up to the 1999 GERHS. Areas of focus include: fertility, women’s reproductive practices, maternal care, maternal and child mortality, health behaviors, and attitudes toward certain reproductive health issues. n=6,376 women 15-44.

Abortion, Abortive outcome, Adult mortality, Adverse effects of medical treatments, Age at first sex, Alcohol use, Anemia, Anogenital herpes, Antenatal care, Antibiotics, Assets, Birth control pills, Birth weight, Breastfeeding, Caesarean section, Child mortality, Childhood sexual violence, Chlamydia, Community health clinics, Complete birth history, Condoms, Contraceptives, Cooking fuels, Coping behavior, Death certificates, Diabetes, Domestic violence, Drug consumption, Education, Electricity, Emergency contraception, Employment, Endocrine disorders, Endometriosis, Ethnicity, Family planning, Female infertility, Fertility, Fever, Gestational age, Gonococcal infections, Gynecological diseases, HIV and AIDS, HPV, Health behaviors, Health care access, Health care use, Health education, Health facilities, Health literacy, Health promotion, Hospitals, Household heat, Household water treatment, Housing conditions, Housing materials, Hypertension, Hysterectomy, IUDs, Infant care, Infant mortality, Injectable contraceptives, Injections, Interpersonal violence, Intimate partner violence, Iron supplements, Length of stay, Limited birth history, Live births, Male infertility, Marital status, Mass media, Maternal care, Maternal morbidity, Maternal mortality, Menopause, Mortality, Multiple births, Nonprofits, Pain, Pap smears, Personal health expenditures, Place of delivery, Postnatal care, Postpartum amenorrhea, Pregnancy, Pregnancy complications, Prescriptions, Preterm birth, Private health facilities, Public health facilities, Refrigeration, Religion, Reproductive and sexual risk factors, Reproductive health, Rubella, STDs, Sanitation, Sexual abstinence, Sexual behavior, Sexual sterilization, Sexual violence, Skilled birth attendants, Spermicides, Stillbirths, Summary birth history, Syphilis, Telephones, Tetanus toxoid vaccines, Tobacco use, Traditional birth control, Transportation, Trichomoniasis, Ultrasound, Urinary tract infections, Water supply, Weight change
Suggested citation 

Georgia Center for Disease Control (NCDC), Georgian Ministry of Labor Health and Social Affairs (MOLHSA), Division of Reproductive Health, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Georgia Reproductive Health Survey 2005. Atlanta, United States: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).