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Sterilization camps EXPOSED!

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birther truther tenther
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« on: December 02, 2010, 03:48:54 am »


John P Holdren called for "family planning festivals" on pg 768 of ECOSCIENCE

I own a physical copy of the book and scanned in these pages that Zomblog missed.




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« Reply #1 on: December 02, 2010, 03:49:23 am »

This book also calls for "family planning festivals":

Click here to read it on Google Books

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« Reply #2 on: December 02, 2010, 03:49:50 am »



READ FULL REPORT HERE:
http://www.popcouncil.org/pdfs/wp/050.pdf


Excerpt
PAGE 32-33


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« Reply #3 on: December 02, 2010, 03:50:38 am »

Here are images of a sterilization camp in India in 2003.

Retrieved from:
http://reducetheburden.org/?p=1331
http://www.flickr.com/search/?w=30664003%40N00&q=sterilization
PICTURES BY NICK RAIN



In a remote part of India on the border with Nepal a local clinic managed to convince the local tribal women to come on mass to undergo sterilization to combat poverty. The women however were not aware how the crude operation would be carried out.




In a remote part of India on the border with Nepal a local clinic managed to convince the local tribal women to come en mass to undergo sterilization to combat poverty. The women however were not aware how the crude operation would be carried out. The operation took place inside the dirty clinic with hundreds of women waiting like cattle to be operated on.




One by one the women were put on the operating table, the instrument used looked like a twelve inch metal tube with a sharp edge at one end. It was then forced into the womans stomach and the physician looked through the instrument and made what looked like a twist and a snip, a quick stich and a plaster and the women were dragged outside to recover on the grass.




The instrument was then pulled out and a nurse quickly stitched up the wound, placed a plaster and the woman was carried out and left on the grass outside the clinic to recover.




After the operation this young woman is helped outside.
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« Reply #4 on: December 02, 2010, 03:51:04 am »

The Quality of Care in Sterilization Camps:
Evidence from Gujarat
DILEEP MAVALANKAR & BHARTI SHARMA


Sterilization is the most popular method of contraception in India. The 1992-93 National Family Health Survey found that of the 36.2 percent of eligible couples using any modem method, most (30.7 per cent) had been sterilized and only 5.5 percent were using temporary methods (IIPS 1995, p. 143). Sterilization is thus six times more common than all the other modem methods combined. Although the Family Welfare Programme has begun to give higher priority to spacing methods than to permanent methods, sterilization is expected to remain the most popular method for the foreseeable future. Unfortunately, the government of India has paid little attention to the quality of sterilization services, and has tended instead to emphasize achieving targeted numbers of cases. A great deal of demographic research has been conducted in India, but few studies have focused on the quality of care in family planning, in particular the quality of sterilization services (see Shariff and Visaria 1991; Verma, Roy, and Saxena 1994).

History of the Camp Approach to Sterilizations
Although sterilization has been an important component of the Family Welfare Programme since the 1960s, the camp approach was not introduced until the Fourth Five-Year Plan (1969-74). Sterilization received a strong push in the early 1970s with mass vasectomy camps. The chief district administrator (called collector or district magistrate in India) of Emakulam District in Kerala successfully brought large numbers of villagers to camps for vasectomies, thus setting an example for other regions in the country (Agarwala and Sinha 1983). This approach spread rapidly, and the prevalence of sterilization rose by two percent per year. Doctors at the camps tried to outdo one another in the number of operations they performed each day, with the result that there were high rates of failure and other complications.

The Emakulam camps were models of organizational efficiency, but their methods were not always duplicated elsewhere. Handling large numbers of cases placed a strain on the camps' organizational capacity, making follow-up difficult. The number of sterilizations fell as problems associated with this hurried approach came to light (Soni 1983). The number of vasectomy cases declined further after 1976, when the government declared a national emergency during which thousands of men were coerced to accept vasectomies. Since 1977 female sterilization has been the most commonly used method (Figure 14.1). Among the 31 percent of couples sterilized as of 1992-93, female sterilization accounted for 27 percent and male sterilization accounted for a mere 4 percent.

READ THE REST OF THIS 16 PAGE STUDY HERE:
http://www.iimahd.ernet.in/~dileep/PDF%20Files/Sterilization.pdf
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« Reply #5 on: December 02, 2010, 03:51:33 am »

Standard Operating Procedures for Sterilization Services in Camps

Family Planning Division
Ministry of Health and Family Welfare
Government of India
March 2008


READ FULL 59 PAGE REPORT HERE:
http://www.mohfw.nic.in/NRHM/FP/SOP_Book.pdf



Excerpts:

[table of] Contents:

Introduction and the scope of the manual....................... ............................. ............................. ...... 1
1. Range of services in a camp ... 3
1. Counselling ... 3
2. Clinical Services ... 3
3. Lab Tests ... 4
2. Pre-requisites for sterilization camps ............................. ............................. ............................ 5
1. Site ... 5
2. Probable Client Load ... 5
3. Camp Timings ... 5
4. Staff ... 6
5. Equipment/Instruments and Supplies ............................. ............................. ............................ 7
3. Roles and responsibilities of programme managers and service providers ........................... 9
I. Pre-camp Activities (beginning of the year) ............................. ............................. ................... 9
II. During Camp ... 10
4. Conduction of camps ... 15
1. Pre-camp Activities ... 15
2. Camp Activities ... 15
3. Post-camp Activities ... 17
5. Prevention of infection: asepsis and antisepsis ............................. ............................. ........... 19
1. Maintenance of Asepsis in OT ............................. ............................. ............................. ......... 19
2. Processing of Equipment, Instruments and other Reusable Items ............................. ................ 20
3. Sterilization or High-Level Disinfections (HLD) ............................. ............................. ............. 21
4. Disposal of Waste, Needles, and Other Materials ............................. ............................. .......... 23
6. Assurance of quality in camp setting ............................. ............................. ............................ 25
7. Annexures ... 27
Annexure 1: Equipment for Male/Female Sterilization: ............................. ............................. . 29
Annexure 2: Management of Emergencies in Sterilization Services ............................. ........... 34
Annexure 3: Common Emergency Drugs ............................. ............................. ....................... 38
8. List of experts for formulating the Standard Operating Procedures on
Family Planning Services ... 40

page 11

1. Range of services in a camp
What is a “camp”?
A sterilization camp is defined as alternate service delivery mechanism, when “operating team located
at a remote facility (District HQs/Medical colleges/FRUs) conducts sterilization operations at a sub
district health facility, where these services are not routinely available.”
Service package for camp services should include following:
1. Counselling
Counselling is the process of helping clients make informed and voluntary decisions about their
fertility. Method specific counselling should be done whenever a client is unable to take a decision
or has a doubt regarding the type of contraceptive method to be used. In the case of clients found
eligible for sterilization the following steps should be taken before she/he signs the consent form for
sterilization:
* Clients must be informed of all the available methods of family planning and should be made
aware that for all practical purposes, sterilization is a permanent one.
* Clients must make an informed decision for sterilization voluntarily.
* Clients must be counseled in the language that they clearly understand.
* Clients should be made to understand what will happen before, during, and after the surgery,
its side effects, and potential complications, including failure
In situations where the camp is providing other FP methods, method specific counseling should also
be provided
2. Clinical Services
(a) Permanent methods
Vasectomy t Screening and clinical assessment
 Pre-procedure instructions/preparation
and/or Procedure
Post-operative examination & instructions
Tubectomy  Follow-up

Page 13:

2. Pre-requisites for sterilization camps
The camp should be organized exclusively for sterilization services. Additional services can also be
offered depending on the existing service provision for additional services.
1. Site
All Sterilization Camps must be organized only at established health care facilities as laid down in the
Standards by GOI.
For IUCD insertion, a clean separate room with adequate lighting arrangement and privacy will be
sufficient.
Oral Pills, Emergency Contraceptive Pills and Condoms can be dispensed at the counselling area.
Under no circumstances should Sterilization Camps be organized in a school building/Panchayat
Bhavan or any other such set up. Camps should be always organised either at CHCs or PHCs.
2. Probable Client Load
Estimation of likely number of clients to turn up for accessing services will help in determining number
of teams. For maintaining quality service, each surgeon should restrict to conducting a maximum of:
* 30 laparoscopic tubectomy (for 1 team with 3 laparoscopes) or
* 30 vasectomy (NSV or conventional) or
* 30 minilap tubectomy cases.
* With additional surgeons, support staff, instruments, equipment and supplies, the number of
procedures per team may increase proportionately. However, the maximum number of procedures
that are performed by a team in a day should not exceed 50.
Depending upon the expected client load, requisite number of teams should be mobilized by the
camp manager.
3. Camp Timings
Camp timings should preferably be between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m.



For those idiots out there who think that sterilization camps can't exist because it's some chicken s**t "conspiracy theory", well they are already doing it in India, and that Nazi eugenics bulls**t will come to America soon, so man up and face it.  This s**t has been going on since at least the 1950s, and gained serious steam as early as 1972.  Then when the "conspiracy theory" denial stage passes, then it becomes "a good thing".  How is Rockefeller Foundation sterilizing men and women in systematic fashion "a good thing"?  If the Rockefellers were as philanthropic as they claim to be, then why not fix India's horrible highway system, instead of paying US$2.80 per n*t snip?
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« Reply #6 on: December 02, 2010, 03:51:56 am »

You couldn't make this up...

A sterilization technique mastered at "Mehta’s rural 'sterilization camps'" is now being used on army soldiers at the US Army OB/GYN residency program.  Read about it here:

http://www.mamc.amedd.army.mil/obgyn/Papers%20Published/microlap.htm


Figure 1. Pomeroy tubal ligation performed using a 2-mm laparoscope, 4 French grasper, and 0-plain endosuture placed through a 5-mm port.
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« Reply #7 on: December 02, 2010, 03:52:27 am »

http://apps.who.int/rhl/fertility/contraception/smguide2/en/index.html



Techniques for the interruption of tubal patency for female sterilisation
RHL practical aspects by Mittal S


FIRST CONTACT (PRIMARY CARE) LEVEL

In India most couples use sterilization as their only method of contraception, after having achieved the desired family size. Thus, health care personnel at primary care level in India usually refer the woman to a hospital to undergo sterilization after delivery. Sometimes sterilization camps are conducted at village level, where health care workers screen the women and an operating team from the referral hospital visits the site and conducts sterilizations on a day care basis. At this level most the important task for primary health care staff is to do proper patient selection prior to surgical procedure so as to minimize the complications. The Ministry of Health and Family Welfare in India has laid down standard eligibility criteria and standards for sterilization (1). The findings of this review are unlikely to have any relevance to care at this level.

REFERRAL HOSPITAL (SECONDARY CARE) LEVEL

Most tubal sterilizations are performed at this level. The technique employed is influenced by the skill and training of the operator and available infrastructure and facilities. In India, as per standards of sterilization (1), graduate doctors are permitted to carry out sterilization by minilaparotomy using the Pomeroy technique. To perform laparoscopic sterilization, surgeons are required to undergo specialized training. In tubal interruption using laparoscopy, the choice of the occlusion method is again influenced by the availability of suitably trained staff in a particular technique. The evidence from this review has shown electrocoagulation to be a better method than tubal rings. To implement this finding, it would have to be ensured that not only trained staff are available, but there are also suitably equipped facilities with uninterrupted electricity supply. . In experienced trained hands, tubal sterilization is safe and highly effective, regardless of the approach or occlusive method.

AT HOME OR IN THE COMMUNITY

The decision to undergo sterilization must always be taken after careful thinking. In this regard it is important to educate and counsel couples on the pros and cons of sterilization.

Acknowledgement: Nil

References

    * Standards of sterilization. New Delhi, Ministry of Health and Family Welfare. Government of India 1999.

This document should be cited as: Mittal S. Techniques for the interruption of tubal patency for female sterilization: RHL practical aspects (last revised: 21 June 2003). The WHO Reproductive Health Library; Geneva: World Health Organization.
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« Reply #8 on: December 02, 2010, 03:52:54 am »

http://www.pop.org/content/post-documents-indian-horror-1597#endnote_anchor-1

Post documents Indian horror

    * 1997 (v7, n5) September/October

A front page Washington Post story in 1994 provides additional evidence of the miserable conditions under which India’s female sterilization camps are operated.1

Observing the day’s activities at one sterilization camp in Sarsawa, India — held in a schoolhouse which had been cleared of its desks — the Post reporter wrote that prior to their surgeries, the women received a local anesthesia and were left “heaped in a pile of tangled arms and legs on a damp floor outside the operating room.”

During the sterilization procedure the women lie on “makeshift operating tables where a doctor dedicates a total of 45 seconds to each patient — slitting open the belly, inserting a laparoscope, tying the fallopian tubes, dipping the laparoscope into a pail of lukewarm water and then moving on to the next patient.”

The recovery room was a “dim ward where dozens of women lie side by side on the concrete floor, filling the room with the low moans and quavering wails of excruciating pain.” “Inside the operating room, family members milled about without masks during the procedures…Dust blew into the operating room the through a window.”

Prizes
In the yard outside the sterilization center were “tables of prizes for the government workers who had brought in the most women. Three patients won the worker a wall clock, 5 a transistor radio, 10 a bicycle and 25 a black-and-white television.”


At another camp in neighboring Saharanpur, the reporter noted that prior to the sterilization, blood samples were taken by a medical assistant who “pricked each woman’s finger — using the same needle on all the women .…”

The women were given a “cursory pelvic examination” and those “found to be pregnant were offered an abortion before sterilization.” As one doctor attending the women explained, “It saves on drug consumption. You only have to use one dose of anesthesia.”

Inside the operating room, “one doctor worked three tables in conveyor belt fashion, moving from women to woman. His instruments were not sterilized between operations, and the sheets covering the tables were never changed.”

How voluntary is it?
To the Indian government and U.S. population controllers, the women lying on the schoolroom floor represent a success of the country’s population control program; in 1993 alone, 4.1 million Indian women were sterilized and through the years tens of millions of women {and men) have been similarly neutered.

But how voluntary have been the individual decisions made by these millions to submit to being sterilized? During the 1970s, several million Indian men were forcibly vasectomized. Now, critics of India’s sterilization program say it is still “inhuman because it relies on quotas, targets, bribes and frequently coercion…”

These critics note that most of the women who are sterilized are poor and illiterate, and have been “lured to the government sterilization clinics and camps with promises of houses, land or loans by government officials under intense pressure to meet sterilization quotas.”

V.M. Singh, a legislator from the State of Uttar Paradesh, declared that “[e]very single thing in my district leads to one wretched thing: Will the woman be sterilized?” Singh explained that “[p]eople are told if they want electricity, they will have to be sterilized. If they want a loan, they have to be sterilized.”


Singh, who has complained about the situation to the state government, said that officials in his district and others along the border with Nepal, in order to meet their quotas, often “resort to bribing Nepalese woman to travel to India for sterilizations.”

The Post noted that the pressure for sterilization is especially acute in India’s poor northern states, which “impose sterilization quotas on virtually every government employee in the district, from tax collectors to schoolteachers. If they don’t meet the quota, they don’t get paid,” explained V.M. Singh.

Singh said that in his district, “teachers routinely abandon their posts for weeks at a time as the fiscal-year budget deadline approaches so they can round up women to be sterilized.” At the end of the year you are judged on how many sterilizations you have gotten: nothing else is considered,” said Prem C. Varma, a health education officer working in the Saharanpur district. “If it’s a voluntary program, there should not be targets,” Varma said.

For most village women, months of negotiation precede the trip from their simple mud huts to the stained sheets of the makeshift operating table. The discussions do not begin with medical personnel, however. Rather, it usually begins with a local government bureaucrat, the “motivator” who will be paid for each woman he can deliver, telling the husband that “if his wife undergoes a sterilization she will receive 145 rupees (about $4.60) and the family may qualify for materials for a new house, or a loan for a cow, or a small piece of land.” And so another woman is off to a sterilization camp where she too can wind up on the “recovery room” floor.

Endnotes
1 “Teeming India Engulfed by Soaring Birthrates: Sterilization Quotas Blasted as Inhuman and Coercive,” The Washington Post, 21 August 1994, A1, 32. All quotes in this piece are taken from that Washington Post article.
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« Reply #9 on: December 02, 2010, 03:53:18 am »

VIDEO

Government takes measures for the control of population in India.
http://www.criticalpast.com/video/65675028642_Indian-civilians_scarcity-of-food_men-working_woman-teaching

Location: India
Date: 1965
Duration: 3 min 10 sec
Sound: Yes

Highlights the problem of increasing population and food scarcity in India. A board amidst a ground reads: 'Indian Institute of Technology Madras'. Building amidst the ground. Interior of a factory. Men work. Exterior of a temple. Statues on the walls of temple. A woman teaches other women about the importance of family planning. Women stand with their children. Trees and houses in the background. Woman teaches other women with the help of drawings and charts. Another woman teaches girls in a school. She teaches about the method of sterilization and its importance. Men go for sterilization. A woman talks to a man. A man drinks tea.

US Government Archive number for this historic video is:
286.79 MPPCK
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« Reply #10 on: December 02, 2010, 03:53:45 am »

VIDEO

Animated film to create awareness about family planning program among the people of India.
http://www.criticalpast.com/video/65675028643_Indian-civilians_increasing-population_animated-film_people-watching

Location: India
Date: 1965
Duration: 2 min 6 sec
Sound: Yes

Highlights the problem of increasing population and food scarcity in India. A van arrives in a village. Children and man stand along the side of a street. 'Van donated by International Planned Parenthood Federation' written on the van. The van arrives in the village to create awareness among the people about the family planning program. Woman and other members teach people about the importance of family planning. An animated film is shown to people regarding the family planning program. People watch the film. The film shows the family of a farmer. It shows that a farmer works hard on his farm to get a good crop. He gets a good crop. When he will have a big family, he will have to divide the land among many children.

US Government Archive number for this historic video is:
286.79 MPPCK
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« Reply #11 on: December 02, 2010, 03:54:19 am »

An Indian one-child policy propaganda video.


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« Reply #12 on: December 02, 2010, 12:53:35 pm »

wow
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