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Table 1 Participants’ demographics

From: The usefulness of traditional birth attendants to women living with HIV in resource-poor settings: the case of Mfuwe, Zambia

ID Age Education level Employment status Marital status
Women who had accessed services of trained TBAs during their maternity
1 25 Secondary education Employed Widowed
2 23 Primary education Unemployed Married
3 41 No education Employed Divorced
4 33 No education unemployed Married
5 19 Vocational education Employed Married
6 33 Primary education Employed Widowed
7 26 No education Employed Not married
8 20 Primary education Unemployed Not married
9 22 Secondary education Employed Married
10 26 Primary education Unemployed Married
11 40 No education Unemployed Married
12 38 Secondary education Unemployed Married
Women who had never accessed services of trained TBAs during their maternity
13 27 Secondary education Employed Married
14 24 Vocational training Unemployed Married
15 18 Secondary education Unemployed Married
16 34 Primary education Unemployed Married
17 40 No education Employed Widowed
18 30 Vocational training Unemployed Married
19 27 No education Unemployed Not married
20 23 Primary education Employed Not married
21 22 Secondary education Employed Widowed
22 29 No education Unemployed Not married
23 33 Secondary education Employed Married
  AGE Education level Years of practice
Trained traditional birth attendant
24 46 Vocational training 22
25 56 Vocational training 19
26 48 Vocational training 18
27 39 Vocational training 11
28 57 Vocational training 26
29 53 Vocational training 20
30 63 Secondary education 30
31 55 Vocational training 27
32 36 Vocational training 4
Medical professionals
33 48 University education 20
34 60 University education 33
35 57 University education 30
36 46 University education 17
37 53 University education 24
38 33 University education 7
39 26 University education 3
40 28 University education 4