About the Database
Indicators
Surveys
Create
Data Tables
Country Reports
Contact Us

Survey: Kenya Demographic and Health Survey 2003

Title: Kenya Demographic and Health Survey 2003
Survey Type: DHS
Country: Kenya
Year: 2003
Start Date: April 2003
End Date: September 2003
Respondents:
Female Male
Respondent: All Women Respondent: All Men
Age: 15 - 49 Age: 15 - 54
Sample Size: 8195 Sample Size: 3578
Facilities Households
Sample Size: [n/a] Sample Size: 8561
Implementing: Central Bureau of Statistics (CBS)
  Age range matches - female
Population-based sample
Description: [n/a]
Footnote: [n/a]
Indicators:
2.4) Adult support of education on condom use for prevention of HIV/AIDS among young people
2.5) Knowledge of a formal source of condoms among young people.
2.6) Percentage of young people aged 15-24 who report they could get condoms on their own
3.1) Accepting attitudes towards those living with HIV - Composite of 4 components
3.1.1) Accepting attitudes - Willing to care for family member sick with AIDS (1)
3.1.2) Accepting attitudes - Would buy fresh vegetables from a shopkeeper with AIDS (2)
3.1.3) Accepting attitudes - Female teacher who is HIV+ but not sick should be allowed to continue teaching in school (3)
3.1.4) Accepting attitudes - Not secretive about family member's HIV status (4)
3.1.5) Accepting attitudes - Approving of (2) food vendors and (3) teachers (MICS)
3.1.6) Accepting attitudes - (1) caring and (3) approving teachers (DHS)
3.1.7) Accepting attitudes - person allowed to keep HIV+ status private
4.0.1) Heard of HIV/AIDS
4.1) Knowledge of HIV prevention methods - Composite of 2 components (prompted)
4.1.1) Knowledge of HIV prevention methods - Composite of 3 components (prompted)
4.1.2) Knowledge of HIV prevention methods - Use of condoms (prompted)
4.1.3) Knowledge of HIV prevention methods - Only one partner (prompted)
4.1.4) Knowledge of HIV prevention methods - Abstain from sex (prompted)
4.1.5) Knowledge of HIV prevention methods - Use of condoms (spontaneous)
4.1.6) Knowledge of HIV prevention methods - Only one/ limiting partners (spontaneous)
4.1.7) Knowledge of HIV prevention methods - Abstain from sex (spontaneous)
4.1.8) Knowledge of HIV prevention methods - Believe there is no way to avoid AIDS
4.2) No incorrect beliefs about AIDS - Composite of 3 components
4.2.1) No incorrect beliefs about AIDS - Healthy-looking person can have the AIDS virus
4.2.2) No incorrect beliefs about AIDS - AIDS cannot be transmitted by mosquito bites
4.2.4) No incorrect beliefs about AIDS - reported both 4.2.1 and 4.2.2
4.2.6) No incorrect beliefs about AIDS - Cannot become infected by sharing food with someone who has AIDS
4.5) Knowledge of prevention of mother to child transmission of HIV
4.5.1) Knowledge of prevention of MTCT - Can be prevented by mother taking ART during pregnancy
4.5.2) Knowledge of prevention of MTCT - Can be prevented by mother avoiding breastfeeding
4.5.3) Knowledge of mother to child transmission of HIV
4.5.4) Knowledge of MTCT - During pregnancy
4.5.5) Knowledge of MTCT - During delivery
4.5.6) Knowledge of MTCT - Through breastfeeding
4.5.7) Knowledge of MTCT - During pregnancy, delivery, and breast feeding
4.6) Comprehensive correct knowledge about AIDS (2 ways to prevent AIDS and reject 3 misconceptions)
4.6.1) Comprehensive correct knowledge about AIDS (3 ways to prevent AIDS and reject 3 misconceptions)
4.7) Comprehensive correct knowledge about AIDS among young people age 15-24 (2 ways to prevent AIDS and reject 3 misconceptions)
5.1) Population requesting an HIV test, receiving a test and receiving test results
5.1.1) Population ever receiving an HIV test
5.1.2) Population receiving an HIV test and receiving test results in the last 12 months
5.6) HIV testing behaviour among young people, sexually active in the last 12 months
6.1) Pregnant women counselled and tested for HIV
6.1.1) Pregnant women counselled for HIV during ANC visit
6.1.2) Pregnant women tested for HIV during ANC visit
7.1) Women's ability to negotiate safer sex with husband
8.1) Higher risk sex in the last year
8.1.1) Multiple partners in the last year among sexually active respondents aged 15-49.
8.1.2) Higher-risk Sex ( with multiple partners among all respondents)
8.2) Condom use at last higher risk sex (with a non-marital, non-cohabiting partner)
8.2.1) Condom use at last sex with a spouse or cohabiting partner
8.2.2) Condom use at last sex with anyone
8.2.3) Condom use during higher-risk sex ( with multiple partners)
8.3) Commercial sex in last year
8.4) Condom use at last commercial sex, reported by client
9.1) Median age at first sex among young men and women
9.1.1) Abstinence of never-married young men and women.
9.1.2) Sex before the age of 15
9.1.3) Sex before the age of 18.
9.1.4) Primary Abstinence
9.1.5) Secondary Abstinence
9.2) Young people having premarital sex in last year
9.3) Young people using a condom during premarital sex
9.4) Young people having multiple partners in last year
9.5) Young people using a condom at last higher risk sex
9.5.1) Young people using a condom at last higher risk sex of all young people surveyed
9.6) Condom use at first sex
9.7) Age-mixing in sexual relationships (young women age 15-19, non-marital, non-cohabiting partner in the last 12 months)
9.7.1) Age-mixing in sexual partnerships (young women age 15-24, any partner in the last 12 months)
9.10) Sex with commercial sex workers among young people.
12.4) Men and women seeking treatment for STIs
14.3) Prevalence of orphanhood under 18 who are orphans-- mother, father or both dead
14.4) Prevalence of orphanhood among children under 15- mother, father or both dead
14.4.1) Prevalence of orphanhood among children under 15- mother and father both dead
14.4.2) Prevalence of orphanhood among children under 15- mother dead (or both dead)
14.4.3) Prevalence of orphanhood among children under 15- mother dead, father alive
14.4.4) Prevalence of orphanhood among children under 15- father dead (or both dead)
14.4.5) Prevalence of orphanhood among children under 15- father dead, mother alive
14.5) Ratio of orphans to non-orphans who are in school - mother, father or both dead
14.5.1) Ratio of orphans to non-orphans who are in school - mother and father both dead
14.5.2) Ratio of orphans to non-orphans who are in school - mother dead (or both dead)
14.5.3) Ratio of orphans to non-orphans who are in school - mother dead, father alive
14.5.4) Ratio of orphans to non-orphans who are in school - father dead (or both dead)
14.5.5) Ratio of orphans to non-orphans who are in school - father dead, mother alive
14.5.6) Current school attendance rate of orphans aged 10-14
14.5.7) Current school attendance rate of children aged 10–14 both of whose parents are alive and who live with at least one parent
15.1) HIV prevalence among young people aged 15-24
15.2) HIV prevalence among general population



USAID | UNAIDS | UNICEF | WHO | CDC | US Census Bureau
back to top