Health and Social Organization: Towards a Health Policy for the 21st Century
There is widespread recognition that the most powerful determinants of health today are to be found in social, economic and cultural circumstances. These include: ecnomic growth, income distribution, consumption, work oganisation, unemployment and job insecurity, social and family structure, education and deprivation, and they are all aspects of 'social organisation'. In ^Health and Social Organisation leading British and North American researchers who bring together an invaluable collection of data on these issues, draw from the social sciences, epidemiology and biology.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
To prevent disease The need for a new approach
The significance of socioeconomic factors in health for medical care and the National Health Service
The social pattern of health and disease
Environment and economic growth
Social determinants of health The sociobiological translation
Whats been said and whats been hid Population health global consumption and the role of national health data systems
Education social circumstances and mortality
Transmission of social and biological risk across the life course
Unpaid work carers and health
Work and the labour market
Work and health Implications for individuals and society
Health and work insecurity in young men
The social and biological basis of cardiovascular disease in office workers
How can secular improvements in life expectancy be explained?
The family and life course
Patterns of attachment interpersonal relationships and health
Family and education as determinants of health
Health and social capital
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
adjusted analysis associated attachment Attachment Theory behaviour biological birth weight body mass index Britain British Medical Journal cardiovascular caregiver caring cent central obesity Child Development childhood cholesterol cohort coronary heart disease cortisol countries deprivation determinants of health differences early economic growth educational attainment effects employment grade environment Epidemiology evidence expectancy experience fibrinogen Figure groups health at age health capital health status higher Household Survey ill health impaired glucose tolerance important improve income increased individual infant influence insecurity ischaemic heart disease Journal of Epidemiology levels London Malaise Inventory male Marmot measures non-carers occupational parents patterns physical poor population psychological psychosocial Public Health relationship reported risk factors scores self-reported general health shows sickness absence smoking social capital social class social gradient societies socioeconomic socioeconomic circumstances Sroufe stress Table tion variables well-being Whitehall II study Whitehall study women