Gordon A (1,2,3), Chan L (2), Warrilow K (3), Wojcieszek A (3), Firth T (4), Loxton F (4), Bauman A (2), Flenady V (3,5) (1) Royal Prince Alfred Hospital, Sydney 2. University of Sydney, Charles Perkins Centre; (3) NHMRC Stillbirth Centre of Research Excellence; (4) Safer Care Victoria; (5) Mater Research, University of Queensland email@example.com Background: Awareness and timely evaluation of women reporting decreased fetal movements (DFM) is a stillbirth
Tina Lavender (1), Rose Laisser (2), Chowa Tembo (3), Chris Sutton (4), Kieran Blaikie (4), Carol Bedwell (1) (1) Division of Nursing Midwifery and Social Work, The University of Manchester, Manchester, UK, (2) The Catholic University of Health Sciences, Mwanza, Tanzania, (3) Ministry of Health, Lusaka, Zambia, (4) Centre for Biostatistics, The University of Manchester, Manchester, UK. Background: The Lancet Stillbirth Series highlighted the need for further research in LMICs
Weller, Megan (1), Gardener, Glenn (1), Firth, Tracey (2), Warrilow, Kara (2), Gordon, Adrienne (1,3), Sethna, Farah (4), Henaway, Toni-Maree (5), Chand, Reshika (1), Flenady, Vicki (1) (1) Centre of Research Excellence in Stillbirth, Mater Research Institute – The University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia; (2) Safer Care Victoria, Australia; (3) Royal Prince Alfred Newborn Care, Sydney, Australia; (4) Centenary Hospital for Women and Children, ACT Health, Australia; (5) Mater Education,
Dr Bharti Sharma (1), Dr Neelam Aggarwal (1), Dr Vanita Suri (1)1, Dr Anoma Jayathilaka (2), Dr Priya Karna (2), Dr Neena Raina (2) (1) Department of Obstetrics & Gynecology, PGIMER Chandigarh India, (2) Department of Family health, Gender and Life course, WHO SEARO, New Delhi, India Introduction India has the highest number of stillbirth in the world-592, 100 in 2015 with an estimated Stillbirth rate of 23 per 1000births.
Pollock, D (1), Foord, C (2), Farrant BM(3), Shepherd, c (3), Warland, J (1) (1) University of South Australia, Adelaide, Australia; (2) Still aware, Adelaide, Australia; (3 Telethon Kids Institute, University of Western Australia, Perth, Australia. Background: Stillbirth is a significant public health issue that has mostly been an ignored and taboo topic. Recently, an Australian senate committee reported on the future of stillbirth research and education in Australia. One
Emily Price Executive Director, Healthy Birth Day, Inc., Iowa, United States Count the Kicks is an evidence-based stillbirth prevention campaign that has contributed to the state of Iowa’s near 29% reduction in stillbirth since its launch in 2008. We are on a mission to replicate this success in every state across the United States of America with a goal to save 6,000 babies every year. This will happen through changing
Elena Fernández García (1), Ana Fernández García (2), Mª Jesús Gutiérrez Martín (3), Maria Rives Molina (4), Yolanda del Campo Sanz (5), Soraya Varona Iglesias (6), Laura García Calvo (7), Koon Loong Chan (8) (1) Midwife, Ramón y Cajal University Hospital, Madrid, Spain, (2) General Practitioner Registrar, Clinico University Hospital, Valladolid, Spain), (3) Academic Head of Midwifery Teaching Unit and Midwife, Río Hortega University Hospital, Valladolid, Spain, (4) Clinical Governance
Susannah Hopkins Leisher (1), Patricia Doherty (2), Sara Nam (2), Hannah Blencowe (3), Paula Quigley (4) (1) International Stillbirth Alliance, Mater Research Institute (University of Queensland), Columbia University; (2) Evidence for Action – MamaYe! Options Consultancy Services Ltd. UK (3) London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine; (4) DAI Global Health (firstname.lastname@example.org) On behalf of the Stillbirth Advocacy Working Group Introduction Each year an estimated 2.6 million babies are stillborn.
Eric Ssegujja (1,2), Michelle Andipartin (3) (1) Makerere University School of Public Health, Kampala Uganda; (2) University of Western Cape, School of Public Health, South Africa; (3) University of Western Cape, Department of Psychology, South Africa email@example.com Background The global response to stillbirth stemming from the 2011 Lancet stillbirth series “call to action” have had a lasting impact on prevention strategies in regions with the highest-burden. With decentralization of health
Dr Margaret Jane Evans Consultant Perinatal Pathologist, Department of Pathology, Edinburgh Royal Infirmary, Scotland, UK Background: The stillbirth rate in the UK remains one of the highest within the high-income countries (4.2 per 1000 in Scotland). Young parents in particular may be misinformed about risk by peers and/or relatives. Communicating risk factors to prospective parents may reduce the rate. Objectives: We examined the understanding of pregnancy related health messages in