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Enjoy these hottest and newest teen porn tube videos here on teenxxxgirlz. Horny young girls are waiting for you to show you hot pussy and anal fucking and blowjob actions. All porn pics on this site are all in compliance with the 18 USC 2257 US Federal Law. Preventing Teen Pregnancy in the US-CDC Vital Signs-April 2011. A US government poster on teen pregnancy. Over 1100 teenagers, mostly aged 18 or 19, give birth every day in the United States.
Teenage pregnancy, also known as adolescent pregnancy, is pregnancy in females under the age of 20. Pregnant teenagers face many of the same pregnancy related issues as other women. There are, however, additional concerns for those under the age of 15 as they are less likely to be physically developed enough to sustain a healthy pregnancy or to give birth. In developed countries, teenage pregnancies are associated with social issues, including lower educational levels, poverty, and other negative life outcomes in children of teenage mothers. When used in combination, educational interventions and promotion of birth control can reduce the risk of unintended teenage pregnancies. The age of the mother is determined by the easily verified date when the pregnancy ends, not by the estimated date of conception. Consequently, the statistics do not include pregnancies that began in women aged 19 if they ended on or after the woman’s 20th birthday.
Pregnancies among girls less than 18 years of age have irreparable consequences. It violates the rights of girls, with life-threatening consequences in terms of sexual and reproductive health, and poses high development costs for communities, particularly in perpetuating the cycle of poverty. Several studies have examined the socioeconomic, medical, and psychological impact of pregnancy and parenthood in teens. A holistic approach is required in order to address teenage pregnancy. This means not focusing on changing the behaviour of girls but addressing the underlying reasons of adolescent pregnancy such as poverty, gender inequality, social pressures and coercion. In the United States one third of high school students reported being sexually active. Teenage pregnancy puts young women at risk for health issues, economic, social and financial issues.
United States and United Kingdom had some of the highest teenage pregnancy rates in the developed world. Being a young mother in a first world country can affect one’s education. Teen mothers are more likely to drop out of high school. Teenage motherhood may actually make economic sense for young women with less money, some research suggests.
For instance, long-term studies by Duke University economist V. According to the National Campaign to Prevent Teen Pregnancy, nearly 1 in 4 teen mothers will experience another pregnancy within two years of having their first. Pregnancy and giving birth significantly increases the chance that these mothers will become high school dropouts and as many as half have to go on welfare. Early motherhood can affect the psychosocial development of the infant. The children of teen mothers are more likely to be born prematurely with a low birth weight, predisposing them to many other lifelong conditions.
Maternal and prenatal health is of particular concern among teens who are pregnant or parenting. The worldwide incidence of premature birth and low birth weight is higher among adolescent mothers. Research indicates that pregnant teens are less likely to receive prenatal care, often seeking it in the third trimester, if at all. In the case for Latinas and teenage pregnancy there are barriers that prevent them from receiving any health care. Young mothers who are given high-quality maternity care have significantly healthier babies than those who do not. Many of the health-issues associated with teenage mothers appear to result from lack of access to adequate medical care.
Inadequate nutrition during pregnancy is an even more marked problem among teenagers in developing countries. Risks for medical complications are greater for girls aged under 15, as an underdeveloped pelvis can lead to difficulties in childbirth. Rates of teenage pregnancies are higher in societies where it is traditional for girls to marry young and where they are encouraged to bear children as soon as they are able. For example, in some sub-Saharan African countries, early pregnancy is often seen as a blessing because it is proof of the young woman’s fertility. Economic incentives also influence the decision to have children. In societies where children are set to work at an early age it is economically attractive to have many children.