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Relation between early life socioeconomic position and all cause mortality in two generations. A longitudinal study of Danish men born in 1953 and their parents

Objective: To examine (1) the relation between parental socioeconomic position and all cause mortality in two generations, (2) the relative importance of mother’s educational status and father’s occupational status on offspring mortality, and (3) the effect of factors in the family environment on th... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of epidemiology and community health (1979) 2005-01, Vol.59 (1), p.38-41
Main Author: Osler, Merete
Other Authors: Andersen, Anne-Marie Nybo , Batty, G David , Holstein, Bjørn
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Men
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: London: BMJ Publishing Group Ltd
ID: ISSN: 0143-005X
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recordid: cdi_pubmedcentral_primary_oai_pubmedcentral_nih_gov_1763354
title: Relation between early life socioeconomic position and all cause mortality in two generations. A longitudinal study of Danish men born in 1953 and their parents
format: Article
creator:
  • Osler, Merete
  • Andersen, Anne-Marie Nybo
  • Batty, G David
  • Holstein, Bjørn
subjects:
  • Adult
  • Adult education
  • Adults
  • Age Factors
  • Aged
  • Analysis
  • Biological and medical sciences
  • Child care
  • Childhood
  • Denmark
  • Denmark - epidemiology
  • Economic aspects
  • Educational Status
  • Family
  • Fathers
  • Female
  • Health aspects
  • Humans
  • Income
  • Longitudinal Studies
  • Male
  • Medical sciences
  • Men
  • Middle Aged
  • Miscellaneous
  • Mortality
  • Mortality - trends
  • Mothers
  • Occupations
  • Occupations - statistics & numerical data
  • Odds Ratio
  • Parents
  • Public health. Hygiene
  • Public health. Hygiene-occupational medicine
  • Research Report
  • Social aspects
  • Social Class
  • Social classes
  • Social Environment
  • Socioeconomic Factors
  • Socioeconomics
ispartof: Journal of epidemiology and community health (1979), 2005-01, Vol.59 (1), p.38-41
description: Objective: To examine (1) the relation between parental socioeconomic position and all cause mortality in two generations, (2) the relative importance of mother’s educational status and father’s occupational status on offspring mortality, and (3) the effect of factors in the family environment on these relations. Design: A longitudinal study with record linkage to the Civil Registration System. The data were analysed using Cox regression models. Setting: Copenhagen, Denmark. Subjects: 2890 men born in 1953, whose mothers were interviewed regarding family social background in 1968. The vital status of this population and their parents was ascertained from April 1968 to January 2002. Main outcome measures: All cause mortality in study participants, their mothers, and fathers. Results: A similar pattern of relations was found between parental social position and all cause mortality in adult life in the three triads of father, mother, and offspring constituted of the cohort of men born in 1953, their parents, and grandparents. The educational status of mothers showed no independent effect on total mortality when father’s occupational social class was included in the model in either of the triads. Low material wealth was the indicator that remained significantly associated with adult all cause mortality in a model also including parental social position and the intellectual climate of the family in 1968. In the men born in 1953 the influence of material wealth was strongest for deaths later in adult life. Conclusion: Father’s occupational social class is associated with adult mortality in all members of the mother-father-offspring triad. Material wealth seems to be an explanatory factor for this association.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0143-005X
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0143-005X
  • 1470-2738
url: Link


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descriptionObjective: To examine (1) the relation between parental socioeconomic position and all cause mortality in two generations, (2) the relative importance of mother’s educational status and father’s occupational status on offspring mortality, and (3) the effect of factors in the family environment on these relations. Design: A longitudinal study with record linkage to the Civil Registration System. The data were analysed using Cox regression models. Setting: Copenhagen, Denmark. Subjects: 2890 men born in 1953, whose mothers were interviewed regarding family social background in 1968. The vital status of this population and their parents was ascertained from April 1968 to January 2002. Main outcome measures: All cause mortality in study participants, their mothers, and fathers. Results: A similar pattern of relations was found between parental social position and all cause mortality in adult life in the three triads of father, mother, and offspring constituted of the cohort of men born in 1953, their parents, and grandparents. The educational status of mothers showed no independent effect on total mortality when father’s occupational social class was included in the model in either of the triads. Low material wealth was the indicator that remained significantly associated with adult all cause mortality in a model also including parental social position and the intellectual climate of the family in 1968. In the men born in 1953 the influence of material wealth was strongest for deaths later in adult life. Conclusion: Father’s occupational social class is associated with adult mortality in all members of the mother-father-offspring triad. Material wealth seems to be an explanatory factor for this association.
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subjectAdult ; Adult education ; Adults ; Age Factors ; Aged ; Analysis ; Biological and medical sciences ; Child care ; Childhood ; Denmark ; Denmark - epidemiology ; Economic aspects ; Educational Status ; Family ; Fathers ; Female ; Health aspects ; Humans ; Income ; Longitudinal Studies ; Male ; Medical sciences ; Men ; Middle Aged ; Miscellaneous ; Mortality ; Mortality - trends ; Mothers ; Occupations ; Occupations - statistics & numerical data ; Odds Ratio ; Parents ; Public health. Hygiene ; Public health. Hygiene-occupational medicine ; Research Report ; Social aspects ; Social Class ; Social classes ; Social Environment ; Socioeconomic Factors ; Socioeconomics
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descriptionObjective: To examine (1) the relation between parental socioeconomic position and all cause mortality in two generations, (2) the relative importance of mother’s educational status and father’s occupational status on offspring mortality, and (3) the effect of factors in the family environment on these relations. Design: A longitudinal study with record linkage to the Civil Registration System. The data were analysed using Cox regression models. Setting: Copenhagen, Denmark. Subjects: 2890 men born in 1953, whose mothers were interviewed regarding family social background in 1968. The vital status of this population and their parents was ascertained from April 1968 to January 2002. Main outcome measures: All cause mortality in study participants, their mothers, and fathers. Results: A similar pattern of relations was found between parental social position and all cause mortality in adult life in the three triads of father, mother, and offspring constituted of the cohort of men born in 1953, their parents, and grandparents. The educational status of mothers showed no independent effect on total mortality when father’s occupational social class was included in the model in either of the triads. Low material wealth was the indicator that remained significantly associated with adult all cause mortality in a model also including parental social position and the intellectual climate of the family in 1968. In the men born in 1953 the influence of material wealth was strongest for deaths later in adult life. Conclusion: Father’s occupational social class is associated with adult mortality in all members of the mother-father-offspring triad. Material wealth seems to be an explanatory factor for this association.
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atitleRelation between early life socioeconomic position and all cause mortality in two generations. A longitudinal study of Danish men born in 1953 and their parents
jtitleJournal of epidemiology and community health (1979)
addtitleJ Epidemiol Community Health
date2005-01
risdate2005
volume59
issue1
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pages38-41
issn0143-005X
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notesCorrespondence to:
 Dr M Osler Department of Social Medicine
 Institute of Public Health, University of Copenhagen, Blegdamsvej 3, 2200 N, Denmark; M.Osler@pubhealth.ku.dk
abstractObjective: To examine (1) the relation between parental socioeconomic position and all cause mortality in two generations, (2) the relative importance of mother’s educational status and father’s occupational status on offspring mortality, and (3) the effect of factors in the family environment on these relations. Design: A longitudinal study with record linkage to the Civil Registration System. The data were analysed using Cox regression models. Setting: Copenhagen, Denmark. Subjects: 2890 men born in 1953, whose mothers were interviewed regarding family social background in 1968. The vital status of this population and their parents was ascertained from April 1968 to January 2002. Main outcome measures: All cause mortality in study participants, their mothers, and fathers. Results: A similar pattern of relations was found between parental social position and all cause mortality in adult life in the three triads of father, mother, and offspring constituted of the cohort of men born in 1953, their parents, and grandparents. The educational status of mothers showed no independent effect on total mortality when father’s occupational social class was included in the model in either of the triads. Low material wealth was the indicator that remained significantly associated with adult all cause mortality in a model also including parental social position and the intellectual climate of the family in 1968. In the men born in 1953 the influence of material wealth was strongest for deaths later in adult life. Conclusion: Father’s occupational social class is associated with adult mortality in all members of the mother-father-offspring triad. Material wealth seems to be an explanatory factor for this association.
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