Economic status and health in childhood
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Economic status and health in childhood the origins of the gradient by Case, Anne

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Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Children -- Health and hygiene -- United States.,
  • Social status -- Health aspects -- United States.,
  • Children -- United States -- Economic conditions.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementAnne Case, Darren Lubotsky, Christina Paxson.
SeriesNBER working paper series -- no. 8344, Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research) -- working paper no. 8344.
ContributionsLubotsky, Darren., Paxson, Christina H., National Bureau of Economic Research.
The Physical Object
Pagination50 p. :
Number of Pages50
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22423439M

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Income, Socioeconomic Status, and Health: Exploring the Relationships [James A. Auerbach, Barbara Kivimae Krimgold] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Income, Socioeconomic Status, and Health: Exploring the RelationshipsFormat: Paperback. Get this from a library! Economic status and health in childhood: the origins of the gradient. [Anne Case; Darren Lubotsky; Christina H Paxson; National Bureau of Economic Research.] -- Abstract: We show that the well-known positive association between health and income in adulthood has antecedents in childhood. Using the National Health Interview Surveys, the Panel Study of Income. [Economic status and health in childhood: The origins of the gradient. American Economic Review, 92, –], using data from the same source, reach markedly different conclusions about income-health gradients in childhood. There are many possible pathways between parental education, income, and health, and between child health and education, but only some of them have been explored in the literature. This essay focuses on links between parental socioeconomic status (as measured by education, income, occupation, or in some cases area of residence) and child health, and between child health and adult education or .

toxic stress in early childhood leads to lasting impacts on learning, behavior, and health (Committee on Psychosocial Aspects of Child and Family Health et al., ). •Children from lower SES households are about twice as likely as those from high-SES households to display learning-related behavior problems. A mother’s SES is also related toFile Size: KB.   Childhood socioeconomic status and the lifetime risk of depression. The lifetime risk of depression varied significantly according to the occupational level of respondents' parents at the time of their birth and age 7 (χ 2 = , d.f. = 4, P = ).Cited by: The paper advances literature on earlier-life socioeconomic status (SES) and later-life health in a number of ways, including conceptualizing later-life health as a developmental process and relying on objective rather than retrospective reports of childhood and adult SES and by:   The impact of socio-economic status on health related quality of life for children and adolescents with heart disease Amy Cassedy, 1, 2 Dennis Drotar, 3 Richard Ittenbach, 1 Shawna Hottinger, 4 Jo Wray, 5 Gil Wernovsky, 6, 7 Jane W Newburger, 8, 9 Lynn Mahony, 10 Kathleen Mussatto, 11 Mitchell I Cohen, 12 and Bradley S Marino 13Cited by:

" Economic Status and Health in Childhood: The Origins of the Gradient," American Economic Review, American Economic Association, vol. 92 (5), pages , December. Anne Case & Darren Lubotsky & Christina Paxson, Socioeconomic Status and Health in Industrial Nations: Social, Psychological and Biological Pathways (Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences): Medicine & Health Science Books Cited by: The importance of health for education and earnings suggests that if family background affects child health, then poor child health may in turn affect education and future economic status. Previous chapter in bookCited by: Childhood socioeconomic status and adult health Cohen et al. overall mortality as well as to mortality from spe-cific causes. For example, among men and women, lower childhood SES was associated with increased risk of mortality from cardiovascular disease (e.g., .