Mr Md Nuruzzaman Khan
Md Nuruzzaman Khan is a PhD student at the Research Centre for Generational Health and Aging, Faculty of Health and Medicine, University of Newcastle, Australia. Before commencing his PhD, he had been lecturing in the Department of Population Sciences at the Jatiya Kabi Kazi Nazrul Islam University, Mymensingh, Bangladesh and currently on study leave. Mr Khan completed his Bachelor of Science (B.Sc.) and Master of Science (M.Sc) in Population Science and Human Resource Development from the University of Rajshahi, Bangladesh. He has been actively engaged in public health research since 2014 and develop a significant record of accomplishment in understanding the complex health and social outcomes for the women and child. Mr Khan has a particular interest in women health, including problems associated with reproductive health, and healthcare services utilization in low- and lower-middle income countries.
- Burden of nutrition
- Maternal and child health
- Non-communicable diseases
- Population modelling
- Universal health coverage
- Bengali (Mother)
- English (Fluent)
Fields of Research
|111799||Public Health and Health Services not elsewhere classified||55|
|111104||Public Nutrition Intervention||30|
|Dates||Title||Organisation / Department|
|14/06/2017 -||PhD Student||Faculty of Health and Medicine, University of Newcastle
School of Medicine and Public Health
Population Health, Demography
Jatiya Kabi Kazi Nazrul Islam University
|Lecturer||5/02/2017 - 7/07/2019|
For publications that are currently unpublished or in-press, details are shown in italics.
Journal article (13 outputs)
Oni HT, Khan MN, Abdel-Latif M, Buultjens M, Islam MM, 'Short-term health outcomes of newborn infants of substance-using mothers in Australia and New Zealand: A systematic review', Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology Research, 45 1783-1795 (2019) [C1]
© 2019 Japan Society of Obstetrics and Gynecology Aim: Substance use is not unusual among women of childbearing age. Pregnant women who use a substance and the consequent impacts ... [more]
© 2019 Japan Society of Obstetrics and Gynecology Aim: Substance use is not unusual among women of childbearing age. Pregnant women who use a substance and the consequent impacts on a newborn vary across studies and settings. We reviewed New Zealand and Australian literature to examine the short-term health outcomes of newborn of substance-using mothers and their demographic characteristics. Methods: Five medical/nursing databases and google scholar were searched in April 2017. Studies were considered eligible if they described outcomes of newborn of substance-using mothers. Mixed Methods Appraisal Tool was used for quality assessment of candidate studies. Relevant data were extracted and analyzed using narrative synthesis. Based on data availability, a subset of studies was included in meta-analysis. Results: Although findings of individual studies vary, there are some evidence that the infants born to substance-using mothers were likely to have preterm birth, low birthweight, small-for-gestational age, low Apgar score, and admission to neo-natal intensive care unit. The likelihood of adverse health outcomes was much higher for newborns of polysubstance-using mothers, than newborns of mothers using a single substance. Pregnant women who use illicit substance are predominantly socially disadvantaged, in their twenties and or of Aboriginal descent. Conclusion: Infants of substance-using mothers suffer a range of adverse health outcomes. Multidisciplinary and integrated approach of services that ensure supportive social determinants of health may result in a better outcome for newborn and positive behavioral change among mothers.
Reiner RC, Olsen HE, Ikeda CT, Echko MM, Ballestreros KE, Manguerra H, et al., 'Diseases, Injuries, and Risk Factors in Child and Adolescent Health, 1990 to 2017 Findings From the Global Burden of Diseases, Injuries, and Risk Factors 2017 Study', JAMA PEDIATRICS, 173 (2019) [C1]
Islam MM, Khan MN, Mondal MNI, 'Does parental migration have any impact on nutritional disorders among left-behind children in Bangladesh?', Public Health Nutrition, 22 95-103 (2019)
Khan MN, Harris ML, Shifti DM, Laar AS, Loxton D, 'Effects of unintended pregnancy on maternal healthcare services utilization in low- and lower-middle-income countries: systematic review and meta-analysis', International Journal of Public Health, 64 743-754 (2019) [C1]
© 2019, Swiss School of Public Health (SSPH+). Objectives: To examine the association between unintended pregnancy and maternal healthcare services utilization in low- and lower-m... [more]
© 2019, Swiss School of Public Health (SSPH+). Objectives: To examine the association between unintended pregnancy and maternal healthcare services utilization in low- and lower-middle-income countries. Methods: A systematic literature search of Medline, Cinahl, Embase, PsycINFO, Cochrane Library, Popline, Maternity and Infant Care, and Scopus databases published since the beginning of the Millennium Development Goals (i.e. January 2000) to June 2018 was performed. We estimated the pooled odds ratios using random effect models and performed subgroup analysis by participants and study characteristics. Results: A total of 38 studies were included in the meta-analysis. Our study found the occurrence of unintended pregnancy was associated with a 25¿39% reduction in the use of antenatal, delivery, and postnatal healthcare services. Stratified analysis found the differences of healthcare services utilization across types of pregnancy unintendedness (e.g. mistimed, unwanted). Conclusions: Integrating family planning and maternal healthcare services should be considered to encourage women with unintended pregnancies to access maternal healthcare services.
Chang AY, Cowling K, Micah AE, Chapin A, Chen CS, Ikilezi G, et al., 'Past, present, and future of global health financing: a review of development assistance, government, out-of-pocket, and other private spending on health for 195 countries, 1995-2050', LANCET, 393 2233-2260 (2019) [C1]
Khan MN, Islam MM, Rahman MM, 'Inequality in utilization of cesarean delivery in Bangladesh: a decomposition analysis using nationally representative data', Public Health, 157 111-120 (2018) [C1]
© 2018 The Royal Society for Public Health Objective: This study examined the inequality in cesarean section (CS) utilization and its socio-economic contributors. Study design: Re... [more]
© 2018 The Royal Society for Public Health Objective: This study examined the inequality in cesarean section (CS) utilization and its socio-economic contributors. Study design: Retrospective two-stage stratified sample design. Methods: Data were extracted from two rounds of the Bangladesh Demographic and Health Survey conducted in 2004 and 2014. Concentration Index of CS utilization was calculated using the wealth quintile. Regression-based decomposition method was applied to assess the socio-economic contributors of inequality in CS utilization. Results: The rate of CS utilization increased from 4.98% in 2004 to 24.21% in 2014. The utilization of CS was highly concentrated among the women of higher socio-economic status (SES) in both rounds of the survey. Results of the decomposition models revealed wealth quintile, higher education, higher number of antenatal visits, and being overweight or obese as the critical factors contributing to the inequalities of CS utilization. Conclusion: Bangladesh is now observing a rapid rise in CS utilization and women with higher SES are the main client group of this life saving procedure. There may have inadequate access for those who are relatively less advantaged, even when CS is necessary. Strong initiative from the government is necessary to ensure proper access to this service regardless of women's SES.
Troeger C, Blacker BF, Khalil IA, Rao PC, Cao S, Zimsen SRM, et al., 'Estimates of the global, regional, and national morbidity, mortality, and aetiologies of lower respiratory infections in 195 countries, 1990-2016: a systematic analysis for the Global Burden of Disease Study 2016', LANCET INFECTIOUS DISEASES, 18 1191-1210 (2018) [C1]
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