This study investigated timing and duration effects of socio-econemie status (SES) on self-rated health at 33 years of age and estab-shed whether health risks are modified by changing SES and whether comulative SES operates through education.
Dats were from the 1958 British birth cobort, Occupational class at birth and at 16,23, and 33 years of age was used to generate a lifetime Results.
At 33 years of age, 12% of men and women reported poor health.
SES at birth and at 16,23, and 33 years of age was significaraly associated with poor health : all ages except 16 years in men made an additional contribution to the prediction of poor health.
No Iarge differences in effect sizes emerged, suggesting that timing was not a major factor, Odds of poor health increased by 15% (men) and 18% (women) with a 1-unit increase in the lifetime SES score, Strong effects of lifetime SES peraisted after adjustment for educational level.
SES from birth to 33 years of age had a cumalative effect on poor bealth in early adulathood.
This highlights the importance of charation of exposure to socioecixiomic conditions for adult bealth.
Mots-clés Pascal : Angleterre, Grande Bretagne, Royaume Uni, Europe, Epidémiologie, Evaluation, Adulte jeune, Homme, Sexe, Santé, Statut socioéconomique, Autoévaluation, Classe sociale, Education, Environnement, Etude cohorte, Durée, Exposition, Timing
Mots-clés Pascal anglais : England, Great Britain, United Kingdom, Europe, Epidemiology, Evaluation, Young adult, Human, Sex, Health, Socioeconomic status, Self evaluation, Social class, Education, Environment, Cohort study, Duration, Exposure, Timing
Notice produite par :
Inist-CNRS - Institut de l'Information Scientifique et Technique
Cote : 99-0392693
Code Inist : 002B30A01A2. Création : 22/03/2000.