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[report整理] SENEWS-2010-04-14

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[Homework]SENEWS-2010-04-14

This is the VOA Special English Health Report.
A new study says fewer women in developing nations are dying of pregnancy related causes.Researchers estimated how many mothers died during or soon after childbirth in one hundred eighty-one countries.They found a drop of more than thirty-five percent worldwide in the past thirty years.By their count,the number fell from more than a half million in nineteen eighty to about three huandred forty-three thousand in two thousand eight.Last year about two hundred fifty mothers died for every one handred thousand live births worldwide.The researcher say the maternal death rate has been falling almost one and a half percent of a year since nineteen ninety.Earlier report suggested little change between nineteen eighty and nineteen ninety but the new study disputes that.The researchers used government records,medical records,surveys and other information.They developed new methods to get what they say are the best estimates yet for almost every country.They said the progress is a result of greater efforts to reduce meternal death.Cristopher Murrar at the university of Washington's Institute for Health Mertrics and Evaluation in Seattle led the study.She says more education of women in developing countries has helped lower maternal death rates.More of them are given birth in hospitals.Doctor Murray says lower fertility rates around world combined with higher earnings are also reducing death.The nations found to have a biggest reductions were Egypt, Urgup and Bolivia. The researchers say China also had a sharp drop.But since nineteen ninety maternal death rates have risen in some countries.Zimbabwe for example, have a five and one half percent increase per year.Afghanistan, India, Pakistan,... the Democratic Republic of Congo, and Ethiopia also had increases.HIV has slow the progress in reducing maternal death. The study linked almost one in every five such death in 2008 to the virus that causes AIDS.The researchers say maternal death rate have also increased in some wealthy countries. They found the number in the United States rose almost forty-two percent since 1990. Countries such as Canada and Norway also had increases. Doctor Mary says at least part of the increase is likely the result of better record keeping. The study also included the University of Queensland in Australia. The report is in the landside.
And that's the VOA Special English Health Report. I am Steve Ember.


This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
This is the voa special english health report.
   a new study says fewer women in developing nations are dying of pregnancy related causes. researchers estimated how many mothers died during or soon after child birth in 181 countries. they found a drop of more than 35% worldwide in the past 30 years. by their count, the number fell from more than a half million in 1980 to about 343000 in 2008. that year about 250 mothers died for every 100000 live births worldwide. the researchers say the maternal death rate has been falling almost one and a half percent a year since 1990. earlier reports suggested little change between 1980 and 1990. but the new study disputes that. the researchers used government records, medical records, survey and other information. they developed new methods to get what they say are the best estimates yet for alomost every country. they say the progress is a result of greater efforts to reduce maternal deaths. Christopher Murray at the University of Washington's Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation in Seattle led the study. he says more education of women in developing countries has helped lower maternal death rate. more of them are giving birth in hospitals.doctor murray says lower fertility rates around the world combined with higer earnings are also reducing deaths. the nations found to have the biggest reductions were egypt, ecuador and bolivia. the researchers say china also had a sharp drop. but since 1990 maternal death rates have risen in some countries. zimbabwe, for example, have a five and one half percent increase per year. afghanistan, india, pakistan, nigeria, the democratic republic of congo and ethiopia also had increases. HIV has slowed the progress in reducing maternal deaths. the study linked almost one in every five such deaths in 2008 to the virus that causes AIDS. the researchers say maternal deaths rates have also increased in some wealthy countries. they found the number in the united states rose almost 42 percent since 1990. countries, such as canada, norway also had increases. doctor murray says at least part of the increase is likely the result of better record keeping. the study also included the university of queensland in Australia. the report is in the lancet.
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[Homework]SENEWS-2010-04-14

This is the VOA special English Health report.
A new study says fewer women in developing nations are dying of pregnancy related causes.Researchers estimated how many mothers died during or soon after child birth in 181 countries.They found a drop of more than 35 percent worldwide in the past 30 years.
By their count,the number fell from more than a half million in 1980 to about 343000 in 2008.That year about 250 mothers died for every 100000 live births worldwide.
The researchers say the maternal death rate has beening falling almost one and a half percent a year since 1990.Earlier reports suggested litte change between 1980 and 1990.But the new study disputes that.The researchers used government records,medical records,suveys and other information.They developed new methods to get what they say are the best estimates yet for almost every country.They say the progress is a result of greater efforts to reduce maternal deaths.
Christopher Marry at the University of Washington's Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation in Seattle led the study.He says more education of women in developing countries has helped lower maternal death rates.More of them are giving birth in hospitals.Doctor Marry says lower fertility rates around the world,combined with higher earning are also reducing death.
The nations found to have the biggest reductions were Egypt,Ecuador and Bolivia.The researchers say China also had a sharp drop.
But Since 1990,maternal death rates have risen in some countries.Zimbabwe for example,have a five and one half percent increase per year.Afghanistan,India,Pakistan,Nigeria,the Democratic Republic of Congon and Ethiopia also had increases.
HIV has slowed the progress in reducing maternal deaths.The study linked almost one in every five such deaths in 2008 to the virus that causes AIDS.
The researchers say maternal deaths rates have also increased in some wealthy countries.They found the number in United States rose almost 42 percent since 1990.Countries such as Canada and Norway also had increases.
Doctor Marry says at least part of the increase is likely the result of better record keeping.The study included the University of Queensland in Australia.The report is in the Lancet.
And that's the VOA special English Health report.I'm Steve Ember.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
实现无障碍英语沟通

[Homework]SENEWS-2010-04-14

This is the VOA Special English Health Report. A new study says fewer women in developing nations are dying of pregnancy related causes. Researchers estimated how many mothers died during or soon after childbirth in 181 countries. They found a drop of more than 35 percent worldwide in the past thirty years.
By their count, the number fell from more than a half million in 1980 to about 343 thousand in 2008. That year about 250 mothers died for every one hundred thousand live births worldwide.
The researchers say the maternal death rate has been falling almost one and a half percent a year since 1990. Earlier reports suggested little change between 1980 and 1990. But the new study disputes that.
The researcher used government records, medical records, surveys and other information. They developed new methods to get what they say are the best estimates yet for almost every country.
They say the progress is a result of greater efforts to reduce maternal deaths.
Christian Murray, at the University of Washington's Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation in Seattle, led the study. He says more education of women in developing countries has helped lower maternal death rates. More of them are giving birth in hospitals.
Dcotor Murray says, lower fertility rates around the world,combined with higher earnings are also reducing deaths.
The nations found to have the biggest reductions were Egypt, Ecuador and Bolivia. The researchers say China also had a sharp drop.
But since 1990,maternal death rates have risen in some countries.Zimbabwe, for example,had a five and one half percent increase per year. Afghanistan, India, Pakistan, Nigeria, the Democratic Republic of Congo, and Ethiopia, also had increases.
H.I.V has slowed the progress in reducing maternal deaths.The study linked almost one in every five such deaths in 2008 to the virus that causes AIDS.
The researchers say the maternal death rates have also increased in some wealthy countries.They found the number in the United States rose almost 42 percent since 1990.Countries such as Canada and Norway, also had increases.Doctor Murray says at least part of the increase is likely the result of better record keeping.
The study also included the University of Queensland in Australia. The report is in the Lancet. An that's the VOA special english heelth report. I'm Steve Ember.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]SENEWS-2010-04-14

This is the VOA Special English Health Report. A new study says fewer women in developing nations are dying of pregnancy related classes.Researchers estimated how much mothers died during or soon after child birth in 181 countries. They found a drop of more than 35% worldwide in the past 30 years.By their count, the number fell from more than 0.5 million in 1980 to about 343,000 in 2008. That year about 250 mothers died for every 100,000 life birth worldwide. The researchers say the maternal death rate has been fallen almost 1.5% a year since 1990. Earlier report suggested little change between 1980 and 1990. But the new study disputes that. The researchers used government records, medical records, surveys and other information. They developed new methods to get what they say are the best estimates yet for almost every country. They say the progress is the result of greater efforts to reduce maternal death. Christ Marry at the University of Washington's Institute for Health Matrics and Evaluation in  led the study. He says more  of women in developing countries has helped lower maternal death rates. More of them are giving birth in hospitals.Doctor Marry says lower fatility rates around the world combined with higher earnings are also reducing death.The nations found to have the biggest reductions were Egypt, Ekwadar and Bolivia.The researchers say China also had a sharp drop. But since 1990 maternal death rates have reason in some countries. Zimbabwe for example,had a 5.5% increase per year.Afganstan, India, Pakistan, Negeria, the Democratic Republic of Tango and   also have increases. HIV has slowed the progress in reducing maternal death. The study linked almost one in every five in 2008 to the virus that causes AIDs. The researchers say maternal death rates have also increased in some wealthy countries. They found in the United States rose almost 42% since 1990.Countries such as Canada and Norway also had increases. Doctor Marry says at least part of the increase is likely the results of better record people. The study also included the University of Queen's Land in Australia.The report is in the landsite.And that's the VOA Special English Health Report.


This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!

[Homework]SENEWS-2010-04-14

HW
It is the VOA Special English Health Report.

A new study says fewer women in developing nations are die in a pregnancy related causes. Researchers estimated how many mothers died during or soon after childbirth in one hundred eighty-one countries. They found a drop of more than thirty-five percent worldwide in the past thirty years.

By their count, the number fell from more than a half million in 1980 to about three hundred forty-three thousand in 2008. That year, about two hundred fifty mothers died for every one hundred thousand life births worldwide. The researchers said the maternal death rate has been falling almost one and a half percent a year since 1990.

Earlier reports suggested little change between 1980 and 1990, but the new study disputes that. The researchers use government records, medical records, surveys and other information. They developed new methods to get what they say are the best estimates yet for almost every country. They say the progress is a result of greater effects to reduce maternal death.

***, at the University of Washington's Institute for A Health Matrix and Evaluation in Seattle, led the study. He says more education of women in developing countries has helped to lower maternal death rates. More of them are getting birth in hospitals. Doctor *** says lower fertility rates around the world combined with higher earnings are also reducing death. The nations found to have a biggest reductions were Egypt, Urgup and Bolivia. The researchers say China also have a sharp drop.

But since 1990, maternal death rates have risen in some countries. Zimbabwe for example, have a five and one half percent increase per year. Afghanistan, India, Pakistan, ***, the Democratic Republic of Congo, and Ethiopia also had increases.

HIV has slow the progress in reducing maternal death. The study linked almost one in every five such death in 2008 to the virus that causes AIDS.

The researchers say maternal death rate have also increased in some wealthy countries. They found the number in the United States rose almost forty-two percent since 1990. Countries such as Canada and Norway also had increases. Doctor Mary says at least part of the increase is likely the result of better record keeping. The study also included the University of Queensland in Australia. The report is in the landside.

And that's the VOA Special English Health Report. I am Steve Ember.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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