Female employment and fertility in selected Ethiopian communities
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Female employment and fertility in selected Ethiopian communities a microeconomic analysis by Asmerom Kidane.

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Published by Union for African Population Studies in Dakar-Ponty, Senegal .
Written in English



  • Ethiopia.


  • Married women -- Employment -- Ethiopia.,
  • Women -- Employment -- Ethiopia.,
  • Fertility, Human -- Ethiopia.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 41-[42]).

StatementAsmeron Kidane.
SeriesSummary report ;, no. 35, Rapport de synthèse (Union for African Population Studies) ;, no 35.
LC ClassificationsHD6055.2.E8 A85 1999
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 41, [1] p. ;
Number of Pages41
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3643418M
ISBN 102910115003
LC Control Number2002457130

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The median age at fi rst marriage for Ethiopian women age is Wom-en living in urban areas marry at an age of , compared to age among women in rural areas. Women with a secondary or higher education wait longer for marriage, with a median age of Ethiopian men get married later than women, at a median age of Ethiopian women is stated, in detail, as follows. 1. A Good beginning In the last 15 years of development, democracy and peace in our country; encouraging results have been observed with regards to ensuring women‟s benefits. Ethiopian women have significantly benefited from the peace that prevails in our country. Women, Work, and Family Louise Tilly, Joan Wallach Scott Snippet view - textile textile towns tion trades twentieth century unskilled urban wage earners wage-earning wet nurses widows wife wives woman women workers women's employment working-class working-class families York All Book Search results » Bibliographic Reviews: 1. At a more disaggregated level, the participation of women varies considerably across developing countries and emerging market economies, far more than the participation of men. In the Middle East, North Africa, and South Asia, less than 40% of women aged 25 Cited by:

Gender Disparity in Higher Education in Ethiopia Quantitative and Qualitative Indicators from three Selected Universities Lemessa Mergo College of Social Sciences and Law, Jimma University, Jimma, Ethiopia Introduction The question of gender in education began to intrigue research and policy attention since last four decades. With a sub-specialty in fertility, Dr Leonardo Formigli will be assisted by two Ethiopia specialists in gynaecology and obstetrics, each with a salary of 20, Br. One of these specialists is the.   For Ethiopian Women, Construction Jobs Offer A Better Life The fast-growing economy has created a demand for construction workers, and more women are taking those jobs. Nutritional Status and Associated Factors among Pregnant Women in Wondo Genet District, Southern Ethiopia 87 pregnant women in Wondo Genet District, Southern Ethiopia. 2. Materials and Methods Study Setting and Sample The study was carried out in Wondo Genet District located Southeast of Shashemene in Sidama Zone, SNNPR, by: 5.

In , the United Nations’ Sustainable Development Goals included efforts to stop female genital mutilation worldwide, and Ethiopia itself officially criminalized the practice more than a decade ago — but breaking down cultural barriers has taken time. Four years ago, acknowledging that the practice remained widespread despite the ban, the Ethiopian government launched a national plan to. association between women employment and fertility behavior of women. The primary purpose of this paper is to investigate how fertility behavior is affected by the patters and levels of employment of women in Ethiopia. The reverse effect (the impact of fertility on women employment) will not be addressed in this paper. Women empowerment involves the building up of a society, a political environment, wherein women can breathe without the fear of oppression, exploitation, apprehension, discrimination and the general feeling of persecution which goes with being a woman in a traditionally male dominated structure.   Our research objective was to systematise the existing literature on the relation between fertility and women’s employment at the micro-level. Instead of carrying out a traditional literature review, we conducted a meta-analysis. This allowed us to compare estimates from different studies standardised for the country analysed, the method applied, control variables used and sample by: