Written in EnglishRead online
|Series||Working paper / Department of Economics, University College Galway -- No.12|
|Contributions||University College, Galway. Department of Economics.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||19|
Download Male mortality differentials by socio-economic group in Ireland
There is very little information on differences in mortality by socio-economic group in Ireland. Only one major study has been done in this area.
That Cited by: There is very little information on differences in mortality by socio-economic group in Ireland. Only one major study has been done in this area. That study was based on data for and confined to aggregate deaths for males aged between 15 and The objective of this paper is to extend the previous work along a number of important by: analyses of trends over time in socio-economic inequalities in mortality in Ireland but these only considered the period up to the mids (Barryet al., ; O’Shea, ; O’Shea, ).
Analyses of trends across time were not possible due to the increasing proportion of cases where socio-economic group was missing from the early s.
Ill IRISH MORTALITY DIFFERENTIALS BY SOCIO-ECONOMIC GROUP FOR MEN AGED The data on which we base the analysis of mortality by socio-economic group for Irish men are shown in Table 1: the number of men aged in the population inand deaths of such men in that year, classified by age range and socio-economic group.
The presence of pronounced inequalities in mortality and life expectancy across income, education and social groups is now well established. Research across a large number of developed and wealthy countries, including Ireland, has shown that those with fewer resources, less education or a lower occupational class have higher standardised mortality rates (SMRs) than more advantaged individuals.
The presence of pronounced inequalities in mortality and life expectancy across income, education and social groups has long been a “stylized fact” of demography. Research across a large number of developed and wealthy countries, including Ireland, has shown that those with fewer resources, less education or a lower occupational class have higher standardised mortality rates (SMRs) than.
Downloadable. The objective of this paper is to examine measurement issues and data problems in the analysis of trends in male mortality differentials by socio-economic group (SEG) in Ireland between and The study is based on mortality data supplied by the Central Statistics Office and population data taken from the and Census.
The objective of this paper is to examine measurement issues and data problems in the analysis of trends in male mortality differentials by socio-economic group (SEG) in Ireland between and The study is based on mortality data supplied by the Central Statistics Office and population data taken from the and Census.
However, trends in absolute mortality differentials are more varied both across countries and within countries. In this paper, we examine trends, both overall and by cause, in relative and absolute mortality differentials across SEG in Ireland from the s to the s and compare these patterns with published evidence for other countries.
socioeconomic differentials helps to identify high-risk groups to which health programs can be most efficiently directed. This chapter reviews recent evidence about the extent and sources of socioeconomic differences in mortality and health among older persons in the United States, with some reference to other countries.
men aged between years by socio-economic group for and There are significant mortality differentials among socio-economic groups in Ireland in both and The most favourable scores in each year occur in the higher professional category, each having an SMR score at or below 60 per cent of the average.
The directly standardised mortality rate for cancer amongst men on the island of Ireland was over % higher in the lowest Male mortality differentials by socio-economic group in Ireland book class (Balanda and Wilde ).
These results are similar to those found in Britain, where deaths from malignant neoplasms are highest in the lower socio-economic groups (O’Shea ). The objective of this paper is to examine measurement issues and data problems in the analysis of trends in male mortality differentials by socio-economic group (SEG) in Ireland between and The presence of pronounced inequalities in mortality and life expectancy across income, education and social groups is now well established.
Research across a large number of developed and wealthy countries, including Ireland, has shown that those with fewer resources, less education, or a lower occupational class have higher Standardised Mortality Rates (SMRs) than more advantaged individuals.
Indeed, within an Irish context, the gradient in mortality across socio-economic groups has increased between the s and s, with a greater widening of the gap amongst men (Layte et al.
Abstract. Background: The study of mortality differentials by class or socio-economic group is underdeveloped in Ireland in comparison to other countries. The work that has been done has used a standardized mortality ratio (SMR) methodology to measure deaths. There has been no previous work exploring the social gradient in years of potential life lost (YPLL) in Ireland.
Mortality Differentials in Ireland. Releases. Mortality Differentials in Ireland (PDF KB) statbank tables. Related content. Research Paper Mortality Differentials in Ireland Contact: Central Statistics Office Skehard Road, Cork T12 X00E, Ireland Tel: (+) 21 There has been no previous work exploring the social gradient in years of potential life lost (YPLL) in Ireland.
Methods: The aim is to investigate socio-economic mortality differentials for men aged between 15 and 69 in Ireland, using VILL as a measure of premature mortality. The design is a mortality trends study. It has been recognised for some time that mortality rates vary across social class groups, with lower rates in the higher social classes.
Internationally, but particularly in Ireland, many studies on the topic of inequalities in mortality have been confined to men, partly because the most frequently used socioeconomic classification, that based on occupation, can less easily be applied to.
Eamon O'Shea, Male mortality differentials by socio-economic group in Ireland, Social Science & Medicine, /S(97), 45, 6, (), (). Crossref. In spite of overall decreasing mortality levels, economic growth and improvements in medicine, mortality differentials between income groups and educational groups increased at ages 25 to 64 between and in the USA (Pappas et al.
In the s, this was also the case for men in all countries. Mortality rate, adult, male (per 1, male adults) from The World Bank: Data Learn how the World Bank Group is helping countries with COVID (coronavirus).
Find Out. Socioeconomic mortality differentials in men and women according to own and spouse's characteristics in Finland Relative mortality rates were obtained from Poisson regression models.
Banks, C. Walsh and G. McKnight, Trends in socio-economic inequalities in mortality by sex in Ireland from the s to the s, Irish Journal of. Agriculture and the Environment in Ireland: Directions for the Future Eithne Murphy and Breda Lally Male Mortality Differentials by Socio-Economic Group in Ireland Eamon O'Shea Testing for the Sustainability of the Current Account Deficit in Two Industrial Countries Jyh-lin Wu, Stilianos Fountas and Show-lin Chen.
(). Socio-economic Differentials in Infant and Child Mortality during Mortality Decline: England and Wales, – Population Studies: Vol. 49, No. 2, pp.
Modelling mortality by cause of death and socio-economic stratification: an analysis of mortality differentials in England Andrés Villegas1 Madhavi Bajekal2 Steve Haberman1 1Cass Business School, City University London 2Department of Applied Health Research, University College London 16 September Social gradients in years of potential life lost in Ireland.
O'Shea E(1). Author information: (1)Department of Economics, The National University of Ireland, Galway, Ireland. @ BACKGROUND: The study of mortality differentials by class or socio-economic group is underdeveloped in Ireland in comparison to other countries.
Downloadable (with restrictions). The opportunities for research of socio-economic differences in mortality are best in countries where a sytem of personal identification numbers makes the computerised linkage of census and death records possible.
The first part of this study is an example of the use of such linked records. It presents results on the development of mortality differences by. Increased attention in recent years to differences between socio-economic groups, in part in response to initiatives by the World Health Organisation, has again exposed the limitations of traditional data.
Overall male mortality. Socio-economic mortality differentials in Switzerland – In Socio-economic. Byhowever, social class mortality differentials were greater in Scotland than in England and Wales. The greater increase in the social class differentials over time in Scotland, may have contributed to the worsening overall mortality profile in Scotland as compared with England and Wales that occurred between and The sex differential in mortality: A historical comparison of the adult-age pattern of the ratio and the difference Abstract The ratio (RMR) is the standard measure of sex differentials in mortality.
It is commonly known that the RMR was historically small and increased throughout the 20th century. However, numerical properties might account.
In Ireland, manual occupation groups and unemployed groups have the greatest prevalence of active Only two epidemiological studies of smoking ban effects in other countries have examined post-ban mortality differentials by SES measures in an adult population.
() Socio-economic position and health: what you observe depends on how you. Mortality by cause of death and by socio-economic and demographic stratification By Brian Ridsdale and Adrian Gallop Paper for ICA Contacts Brian Ridsdale, IAA Mortality Working Group, UK Representative.
Faculty and Institute of Actuaries, Staple Inn Hall, High Holborn, LONDON, WC1V 7QJ. 0 (+44) [email protected] Socio-economic differentials in child mortality in developing countries.
New York: United Nations, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: United Nations.
Department of International Economic and Social Affairs. ISBN: figures, and in the improvements, by socio-economic group and by gender. The differences in life expectancy by socio-economic group have been considered unacceptable by all political parties and action has been proposed to narrow the gap.
However, many factors influencing the differential have continued to widen it. vantaged.1 Reducing these differentials is a priority for with that seen for established risk indices in the socio-economic-mortality gradient.
added the group of nine classic risk factors. Qatar has the highest male ratio, with males/female. For the group aged be Sierra Leone has the highest female ratio with males/female, and the Republic of Georgia and the People's Republic of China are tied for the highest male ratio with males/female (according to the CIA World Factbook).
Excerpt] Recent information from the Census and a national survey conducted by the Teagasc National Farm Survey, indicates that disability affects a significant number of farm household members. Government through current and proposed legislation is in the process of developing both policy and practice to ensure that people with disability enjoy equality and full participation in society.
Consequences of mortality trends and differentials (Population studies / Department of International Economic and Social Affairs) Paperback – January 1, by United ment of Economic and Social Affairs (Author) See all formats and editions Author: United ment of Economic and Social Affairs.
Estimating Adult Mortality using the Orphanhood Method. The orphanhood method, first developed by Brass and Hill  and refined by Timaeus , is a widely used method to indirectly estimate adult method estimates male and female 45q15 based on the proportion of respondents with a surviving father or surviving mother, respectively, tabulated by 5-year age group of the.
The female mortality rate among manual groups from digestive causes was times higher than the professional group in the s. By the s, this differential had increased to Differential Mortality in the United States: A Study in Socio-economic Epidemiology (Vital & Health Statistics Monographs American Public Health Ass): Medicine & Health Science Books @ e estimate mortality rates by a measure of socio-economic status in a very large sample of male German pensioners aged ~65 or older.
Our analysis is entirely nonparametric. Furthermore, the data enable us to compare mortality experiences in eastern and western Germany conditional on socio-economic status.