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- Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.National Center for Health Statistics, Health, United States2018 (– Data Finder. Available: https://www.cdc.gov/nchs/hus/contents2018.htm?search=Births. Accessed December 22, 2020)
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- No, you need to explain what you are doing”: obstetric care experiences and preferences of adolescent mothers with a history of childhood trauma.J Pediatr Adolesc Gynecol. 2021; (. In press)
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☆This Guest Editorial by Buzi was written in response to the original submission, “`No, you need to explain what you are doing': Obstetric care experiences and preferences of adolescent mothers with a history of childhood trauma,” by Millar et al. The Guest Editorial was inadvertently published in JPAG print volume 34, Issue 3, and is republished in JPAG, so that it may pair with the article as intended.
DOI of original article: 10.1016/j.jpag.2021.01.020
ScienceDirectAccess this article on ScienceDirect
- Obstetric Trauma-Informed Care: Pregnant Adolescents’ VoicesJournal of Pediatric and Adolescent GynecologyVol. 34Issue 3
- PreviewAlthough rates of births to young women aged 15-19 years have declined significantly in the United States between 2007 and 2017, a total of 194,377 babies were born to young women in this age group in 2017.1 Numerous studies have established that social determinants of health such as race, low socioeconomic status, and inadequate education among pregnant adolescents are associated with adverse maternal and birth outcomes.2 Of special concern in recent years has been the effect of a history of trauma and adverse childhood experiences (ACEs) on pregnant and parenting adolescents.