Saudi Arabia - Maternal mortality ratio

Maternal mortality ratio (modeled estimate, per 100,000 live births)

The value for Maternal mortality ratio (modeled estimate, per 100,000 live births) in Saudi Arabia was 12.00 as of 2015. As the graph below shows, over the past 25 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 46.00 in 1990 and a minimum value of 12.00 in 2013.

Definition: Maternal mortality ratio is the number of women who die from pregnancy-related causes while pregnant or within 42 days of pregnancy termination per 100,000 live births. The data are estimated with a regression model using information on the proportion of maternal deaths among non-AIDS deaths in women ages 15-49, fertility, birth attendants, and GDP.

Source: WHO, UNICEF, UNFPA, World Bank Group, and the United Nations Population Division. Trends in Maternal Mortality: 1990 to 2015. Geneva, World Health Organization, 2015

See also:

Year Value
1990 46.00
1991 43.00
1992 41.00
1993 38.00
1994 36.00
1995 33.00
1996 30.00
1997 28.00
1998 26.00
1999 25.00
2000 23.00
2001 22.00
2002 21.00
2003 20.00
2004 19.00
2005 18.00
2006 17.00
2007 16.00
2008 15.00
2009 14.00
2010 14.00
2011 13.00
2012 13.00
2013 12.00
2014 12.00
2015 12.00

Maternal mortality ratio (national estimate, per 100,000 live births)

The value for Maternal mortality ratio (national estimate, per 100,000 live births) in Saudi Arabia was 14.00 as of 2009. As the graph below shows, over the past 11 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 16.80 in 1998 and a minimum value of 14.00 in 2009.

Definition: Maternal mortality ratio is the number of women who die from pregnancy-related causes while pregnant or within 42 days of pregnancy termination per 100,000 live births.

Source: UNICEF, State of the World's Children, Childinfo, and Demographic and Health Surveys.

See also:

Year Value
1998 16.80
2000 16.40
2001 16.10
2002 15.80
2003 15.50
2004 15.20
2005 14.90
2006 14.60
2007 14.30
2008 14.30
2009 14.00

Classification

Topic: Health Indicators

Sub-Topic: Reproductive health