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New York, New York, UNFPA, 2004. iv, 17 p. (E/500/2004)This report is intended for use in planning contraceptive supply, and for advocacy and resource mobilization. It contains country-specific information provided by donors on the type, quantity and total cost of contraceptives they supplied to reproductive health programmes in developing countries during 2002. The United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) collected information for this report in 2003; as in earlier years, the UNFPA database is especially useful to illustrate commodity shortfalls and changes in funding by donor and country. The report highlights trends since 1990 and the gap between estimated needs and actual donor support, comparing UNFPA estimates of condom requirements for STI/HIV prevention, and contraceptive requirements for family planning programmes, with actual donor support. It also indicates donor support by region and product, the top ten countries supported by donors and the quantity of male and female condoms supplied. UNFPA tried to collect information on donor support for antibiotics for prevention of STIs/RTIs. In many cases, however, either donors did not record this information or the countries receiving support did not disaggregate information by commodity. UNFPA’s Commodity Management Unit will continue to discuss how to collect this information. (excerpt)
New York, New York, United Nations, Dept. for Economic and Social Information and Policy Analysis, Population Division, 1994 Aug.  p. (ST/ESA/SER.A/143)This wall chart shows the 1994 level of contraceptive use (percentage) for the entire world. Data are presented for less developed and more developed regions and for individual countries grouped according to region. The number of couples of reproductive age is given in millions, and the data are broken down into year; age range represented; and percentage of the total, of female sterilization, of male sterilization, of oral contraceptive use, of IUD use, of condom use, and of use of other supply and non-supply methods. In addition, trends are indicated by showing the time period and the annual increase in percentage using any method. These data are further illustrated in pie charts indicating the entire world, more developed regions, and less developed regions as a whole and for Africa, Latin America and the Caribbean, Eastern Asia, and other countries in Asia and Oceania.