Determinants of Reproductive Health Services Needs for Brides and Grooms in Brebes District

https://doi.org/10.22146/jkki.55887

Silfia Addina(1*), Sri Achadi Nugraheni(2), Sutopo Patria Jati(3)

(1) Public Health Faculty, Universitas Diponegoro
(2) Public Health Faculty, Universitas Diponegoro
(3) Public Health Faculty, Universitas Diponegoro
(*) Corresponding Author

Abstract


 

The utilization of reproductive health services for brides and grooms is still far from the national target (80%), that is 15.8%. This service is deemed lacking in meeting the needs of the bride and groom with various factors. This study aims to analyze the factors that influence the need for reproductive health services for the brides in Brebes District. This research method is quantitative observational research with cross-sectional approach. The population of this research is all brides who have registered in all Religious Affairs Office in Brebes District are 528 people. Primary data were collected through interviews using a structured questionnaire with 165 respondents selected through cluster sampling techniques. Bivariate data analysis was performed by Chi-Square test and multivariate data analysis was performed by logistic regression test. The results of this study indicate that there is a relationship between sex, knowledge, norms and culture of the community, and service technology (p-value <0.05) with the reproductive health service needs for brides and grooms. Meanwhile, the level of education, attitudes, and risk factors are not related to the reproductive health service needs for brides and grooms (p-value> 0.05). The strongest factor affecting the reproductive health service needs for brides and grooms is knowledge (OR = 2.736, 95% CI = 1,383-5,414). The recommendations of this study are service providers conducting surveys and needs for reproductive health services for brides and grooms continuously, branding by involving community leaders and health cadres, and the use of service technology that is practical, interesting and not boring, and can be accessed wherever and whenever they are.


Keywords


Bride and Groom; Needs; Reproductive Health Services

Full Text:

PDF


References

1. Dinas Kesehatan Provinsi Jawa Tengah. Profil Kesehatan Provinsi Jawa Tengah Tahun 2018. Semarang: Dinas Kesehatan Provinsi Jawa Tengah; 2019.

2. Kementerian Kesehatan RI. Buku saku bagi penyuluh pernikahan kesehatan reproduksi calon pengantin. Jakarta: Kementerian Kesehatan RI; 2016.

3. Kementerian Agama RI. Peraturan Direktur Jenderal Bimbingan Masyarakat Islam Nomor: DJ.II/542 Tahun 2013 Tentang Pedoman Penyelenggaraan Kursus Pra Nikah. Jakarta: Direktur Jenderal Bimbingan Masyarakat Islam; 2013.

4. Farianita R, Nugraheni SA, Kartini A. Kolaborasi pada program kursus calon pengantin di Kabupaten Grobogan. Jurnal Kebijakan Kesehatan Indonesia. 2020;09(01):9–19.

5. Kementerian Kesehatan RI. Pedoman pelayanan kesehatan reproduksi terpadu di tingkat pelayanan kesehatan dasar. Jakarta: Kementerian Kesehatan RI; 2015.

6. Dinas Kesehatan Kabupaten Brebes. Profil kesehatan Kabupaten Brebes tahun 2018. Brebes: Dinas Kesehatan Kabupaten Brebes; 2019.

7. Farnam F, Pakgohar M, Mir-mohammadali M. Effect of Pre-Marriage Counseling on Marital Satisfaction of Iranian Newlywed Couples : A Randomized Control Trial. Sex Cult. 2011;15:141–52.

8. Harris J, Nimmo S. Placement learning in community nursing: A guide for students in practice. United Kingdom: Elsivier Ltd; 2013.

9. Yuniarti V. Perilaku konsumen: teori dan praktik. Bandung: Pustaka Setia; 2015.

10. Supriyanto S, Ernawati. Pemasaran industri jasa pelayanan kesehatan. Yogyakarta: Andi Offset; 2011.

11. Hamzehgardeshi Z, Shahhosseini Z, Tonekaboni S, Yazdani F. Sexual and reproductive health education needs and its associated factors in couples participating in premarital counseling. J Nurs Midwifery Sci. 2019;6(1):38–43.

12. Khalesi ZB, Simbar M, Azin SA. A qualitative study of sexual health education among Iranian engaged couples. Afr Health Sci. 2017;17(2):382–90.

13. Jones HE, Calixte C, Manze M, Perlman M, Rubin S, Roberts L, et al. Primary care patients’ preferences for reproductive health service needs assessment and service availability in New York Federally Qualified Health Centers. Contraception [Internet]. 2019;xxx(xxxx):226–30. Available from: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.contraception.2019.12.003

14. Heise L, Greene ME, Opper N, Stavropoulou M, Harper C, Nascimento M, et al. Series Gender Equality , Norms , and Health 1. Gender inequality and restrictive gender norms : framing the challenges to health. Lancet. 2019;393:2440–54.

15. Behrman JA. Women’s land ownership and participation in decision-making about reproductive health in Malawi. Popul Environ. 2017;38(4):327–344.

16. Pourmarzi D, Rimaz S. Sexual and Reproductive Health Educational Needs in Engaged Couples in Tehran in 2010. Sex Res Soc Policy. 2014;11(3):225–32.

17. Yunus S, Sharmin S, Huq NL, Haseen F, Imam A, Nahar Q. Expectations of adolescents to receive reproductive health information and services from health service system: a qualitative study in Bangladesh. South East Asia J Public Heal. 2017;7(2):19–26.

18. Notoatmodjo S. Ilmu perilaku kesehatan. Jakarta: Rineka Cipta; 2014.

19. Kyilleh JM, Tabong PT, Konlaan BB. Adolescents’ reproductive health knowledge, choices and factors affecting reproductive health choices : a qualitative study in the West Gonja District in Northern region, Ghana. BMC Heal Hum Rights. 2018;18:6:1–12.

20. Hardon A, Pell C, Taqueban E, Narasimhan M. Sexual and reproductive self care among women and girls: insights from ethnographic studies. BMJ. 2019;365: l1333:1–4.

21. Diana R, Rachmayanti RD, Anwar F, Khomsan A, Christianti DF. Food taboos and suggestions among Madurese pregnant women : a qualitative study. J Ethn Foods [Internet]. 2018;5(4):246–53. Available from: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jef.2018.10.006

22. Nigenda G, Torres M, Ja A. Health information technologies for sexual and reproductive health : Mapping the evidence in Latin America and the Caribbean. J Public Health Policy. 2016;37(suppl 2):213–31.

23. Kim H, Xie B. Health Literacy in the eHealth Era : A Systematic Review of the. Patient Educ Couns [Internet]. 2017;100(6):1073–82. Available from: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.pec.2017.01.015

24. Eleuteri S, Saladino V, Verrastro V, Eleuteri S, Saladino V, Identity VV, et al. Identity, relationships, sexuality, and risky behaviors of adolescents in the context of social media adolescents in the context of social media. Sex Relatsh Ther [Internet]. 2017;1–12. Available from: https://doi.org/10.1080/14681994.2017.1397953

25. Nugraheni S, Martini, Kartasurya M, et al. The change of knowledge and attitude of bride and groom candidate after reproductive health pre-marital course by KUA officer. J Kesehat Masy. 2018;14(1):126–32.



DOI: https://doi.org/10.22146/jkki.55887

Article Metrics

Abstract views : 121 | views : 87

Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.


Copyright (c) 2020 Jurnal Kebijakan Kesehatan Indonesia : JKKI

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

The Jurnal Kebijakan Kesehatan Indonesia : JKKI [ISSN 2089 2624 (print); ISSN 2620 4703 (online)] is published by Center for Health Policy and Management (CHPM). This website is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License. Built on the Public Knowledge Project's OJS 2.4.8.1.
 Web
Analytics View My Stats