Development programmes are shifting from family planning and maternal and child health programmes to reproductive health care. Increasing numbers of NGOs are adopting this approach, and its positive effects are set to continue into the future. Policy recommendations from the 1994 Cairo conference are set in the broader context of gender equity and development. Mosses’ article defines reproductive health, examines donors’ responses, and takes the reader through a history of reproductive health. It shows why a holistic approach to reproductive health is so important to population policy, and also how to deliver the programme in practice.
This article is hosted by our co-publisher Taylor & Francis. For the full table of contents for this and previous issues of this journal, please visit the Gender and Development website.
How to cite this resource
Citation styles vary so we recommend you check what is appropriate for your context. You may choose to cite Oxfam resources as follows:
Author(s)/Editor(s). (Year of publication). Title and sub-title. Place of publication: name of publisher. DOI (where available). URL
Our FAQs page has some examples of this approach.