Missouri, socioeconomic strata health analysis
Read Online

Missouri, socioeconomic strata health analysis report of the Ozarks Regional Commission. by Ozarks Regional Commission (U.S.)

  • 515 Want to read
  • ·
  • 5 Currently reading

Published by The Commission in [Washington] .
Written in English



  • Missouri,
  • Ozark Mountains Region


  • Sick -- Missouri -- Social conditions -- Statistics.,
  • Sick -- Ozark Mountains Region -- Social conditions -- Statistics.,
  • Sick -- Missouri -- Economic conditions -- Statistics.,
  • Sick -- Ozark Mountains Region -- Economic conditions -- Statistics.,
  • Missouri -- Statistics, Medical.,
  • Ozark Mountains Region -- Statistics, Medical.,
  • Missouri -- Population -- Statistics.,
  • Ozark Mountains Region -- Population -- Statistics.,
  • Missouri -- Statistics, Vital.,
  • Ozark Mountains Region -- Statistics, Vital.

Book details:

LC ClassificationsRA407.4.M8 U54 1975
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 432 p. :
Number of Pages432
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4378072M
LC Control Number78622054

Download Missouri, socioeconomic strata health analysis


  Publications on types of health coverage in the U.S., consequences of the lack of health insurance, and charity care in Missouri. Association Health Plans () Short-Term Health Plans () Overview of U.S. Health Coverage (Spring ) Significance of Missouri’s Uninsured (Spring ) The State of Missouri’s Health (Spring )Missing: socioeconomic. When used by clinicians, paper‐based conversation aids that pay attention to health literacy appear effective across socioeconomic strata. 37 They offer a practical, accessible, and inexpensive solution to promote patient participation in decision making during clinical encounters without relying on high levels of health, textual, or computer.   Introduction. Socioeconomic status is a key determinant of health outcomes [].The prevalence of COPD, which is generally regarded as a disease of deprivation, and asthma tends to be higher in more deprived areas [2, 3].Deprived patients may be under-represented in traditional randomised controlled trials (RCTs), which seldom, if ever, collect and report the socioeconomic Cited by: 1. Overall, Missouri's population grew by 7% between and In , nearly , Missourians (14%) were over 65 in and nearly , (2%) were over 85 years old. Two maps show the relative concentration of older Missourians by g: strata health.

Public Health; Reports/Applications. Decision Support. Kids Count Missouri (KCM) Missouri Senior Report; Contact Wayne Mayfield at [email protected], Office of Social and Economic Data Analysis, Gentry Hall, Columbia, MO. Housing units, July 1, , (V) 2,, Owner-occupied housing unit rate, %: Median value of owner-occupied housing units, Missing: socioeconomic  strata health. Social stratification is a society’s categorization of people into socioeconomic strata, based upon their occupation and income, wealth and social status, or derived power (social and political). As such, stratification is the relative social position of persons within a Missing: Missouri,  strata health. Factors that define stratification vary in different societies. In most societies, stratification is an economic system, based on wealth, the net value of money and assets a person has, and income, a person’s wages or investment people are regularly categorized based on how rich or poor they are, other important factors influence social g: Missouri.

An extensive literature documents the existence of pervasive and persistent child health, development, and health care disparities by race, ethnicity, and socioeconomic status (SES). Disparities experienced during childhood can result in a wide variety of health and health care outcomes, including adult morbidity and mortality, indicating that it is crucial to examine the influence of. Although recent health promotion and disease prevention interventions have improved the health of the majority of Americans, the Latino community has derived less benefit from these advances. This is due to a number of interrelated factors, including a disproportionate representation of Latino Americans in the low socioeconomic strata and in.   Objective: To test whether the relation between income inequality and mortality found in US states is because of different levels of formal education. Design: Cross sectional, multiple regression analysis. Setting: All US states and the District of Columbia (n=51). Data sources: US census statistics and vital statistics for the years and Injuries continue to place a tremendous burden on the public's health and rates vary widely among different groups in the population. Increasing attention has recently been given to the effects of socioeconomic status (SES) as a determinant of health among both individuals and communities. However, relatively few studies have focused on the influence of SES and injuries. Furthermore, those Missing: Missouri.