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The most contentious fact to me is that 60 per cent of Tanzanian women with abortion complications do not receive needed medical care.
They are often denied their right to medical services because of stigma and outright discrimination.
The National Convening on Sexual Reproductive Health Rights was organised by TAWLA on October 13, 2016 to provide a platform for open discussion of the sensitive subject of unsafe abortion in Tanzania.
More than 120 people participated, including MPs, government officials from Ministry of Constitutional and Legal Affairs, Ministry of Health, and local government, judges, lawyers, medical practitioners, teachers, gender equity advocates, including myself, youth representatives and other CSOs, development partners and the media.
Many women cannot afford to provide for another child, especially without strong public social welfare systems.
However, there are no specific guidelines on performing safe abortion and clarity on who is supposed to perform it, the law only says a "skilled person". Tanzania ratified the Maputo Protocol on the Rights of Women in Africa which allows abortion in cases of rape, incest or if the pregnancy endangers the woman's life, mental or physical health or the life of the foetus (Article 14).
As the 'best practice' of Ethiopia showed, if girls/women have access to safe abortions, the rate of maternal mortality would drop dramatically.
Families and communities need to recognise girls/women's rights to control their bodies and value their lives.
Following their respective independence in 19, the two entities merged in April 1964 to form the United Republic of Tanzania.
The population is composed of several ethnic, linguistic, and religious groups.