Marte Emilie Sandvik Haaland
- Phone+47 55 58 85 82
- Visitor AddressOverlege Danielsens hus, Årstadveien 21
- Postal AddressPostboks 78045020 Bergen
Marte E. S. Haaland is a social anthropologist working with maternal health and sexual and reproductive health and rights. She has research experience from Norway as well as from sub-Saharan Africa.
In Norway, Haaland has examined maternal health care for immigrants with a special focus on antenatal care, addressing an existing health equity gap. In her Phd-research, she explores the politics of abortion in Zambia with a special interest in abortion policies as an element of reproductive governance. Through a year of ethnographic fieldwork, she has followed the Zambian abortion policy from its representations in international fora, to the national level political disputes associated with it, to how it is understood and reshaped by local level health bureaucrats. She has also examined the every-day moral politics of abortion in one of Zambia’s more rural provinces.
Haaland has extensive experience in research administration. She has served as administrative coordinator for the Centre for Intervention Science in Maternal and Child health (CISMAC).
Learn more about Marte's work: Exploring the sociopolitical dimensions of health with emphasis on abortion in Zambia
Vi må verne om det norske helsevesenet - Bergens Tidende 27.9.2019
Kvinnekroppen som forhandlingskort - Bergens Tidende 8.3.2019
When abortions become public - a case from rural Zambia - Presentation at anniverisy seminar for Centre for International Health 10.12.2018
Mange millioner jenter blir uønsket gravide - Bergens Tidene 02.12.2018
Law, politics and adolescent sexual and reproductive health: evidence of impact - panelist in panel during Bergen Exchanges 21.8.2018
Culture and health, medical anthropology, qualitative research methods, sexual and reporductive health and rights, ethnography
- 2020. “The cord is the child”: meanings and practices related to umbilical cord care in Central Uganda. BMC Pediatrics. 1-9.
- 2020. Silent politics and unknown numbers: Rural health bureaucrats and Zambian abortion policy. Social Science and Medicine.
- 2019. Why teach sexuality education in school? Teacher discretion in implementing comprehensive sexuality education in rural Zambia. International Journal for Equity in Health. 1-10.
- 2019. The access paradox: abortion law, policy and practice in Ethiopia, Tanzania and Zambia. International Journal for Equity in Health.
- 2019. Shaping the abortion policy – competing discourses on the Zambian termination of pregnancy act. International Journal for Equity in Health. 1-11.
- 2018. "We shall count it as a part of kyogero": acceptability and considerations for scale up of single dose chlorhexidine for umbilical cord care in Central Uganda. BMC Pregnancy and Childbirth.
- 2016. Krevende kommunikasjon om svangerskap og fødsel - Om veiledning av innvandrerkvinner på en norsk helsestasjon. Norsk Antropologisk Tidsskrift. 191-208.
- 2019. Beyond legality – An ethnography of the Zambian abortion policy.
- 2018. Law, politics and adolescent sexual and reproductive health: evidence of impact .
- 2020. Kultur over struktur i norsk innvandrerhelse? En studie av norsk helsepolitikk med fokuspå seksuell og kjønnsbasert vold blant flyktninger.
- 2019. Shaping the abortion policy: Competing discourses on the Zambian Termination of Pregnancy Act.
- 2018. Beyond legality - An ethnogrphy of the Zambian abortion law.
- 2019. Situating the Mexico City Policy: what shapes contraceptive access and abortion? The Lancet Global Health.
- 2015. Krevende kommunikasjon om svangerskap og fødsel. En studie av møtet mellom jordmødre og innvandrerkvinner på en norsk helsestasjon.
- 2017. We shall count it as a part of kyogero?. Acceptability of single dose 7.1% chlorhexidine di-gluconate solution for umbilical cord care among women in Kampala and Mukono district, central Uganda: A qualitative study.
Haaland, M. E. S. 2016. Krevende kommunikasjon om svangerskap og fødsel - Om veiledning av innvandrerkvinner på en norsk helsestasjon. Norsk antropologisk tidsskrift, 26(03-04), 192-208.