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Household migration, social support, and psychosocial health: The perspective from migrant-sending areas

An extensive literature demonstrates various negative health consequences of family disruption in Western societies, which is largely due to marital dissolution. In developing settings, family disruption commonly arises in the context of labor out-migration. However, studies on household emigration... Full description

Journal Title: Social Science & Medicine 2012, Vol.74(2), pp.135-142
Main Author: Lu, Yao
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0277-9536 ; E-ISSN: 1873-5347 ; DOI: 10.1016/j.socscimed.2011.10.020
Link: https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0277953611006630
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recordid: elsevier_sdoi_10_1016_j_socscimed_2011_10_020
title: Household migration, social support, and psychosocial health: The perspective from migrant-sending areas
format: Article
creator:
  • Lu, Yao
subjects:
  • Indonesia
  • Migration
  • Migrants
  • Sending Areas
  • Psychosocial Health
  • Depression
  • Gender
  • Social Support
  • Medicine
  • Social Sciences (General)
  • Public Health
ispartof: Social Science & Medicine, 2012, Vol.74(2), pp.135-142
description: An extensive literature demonstrates various negative health consequences of family disruption in Western societies, which is largely due to marital dissolution. In developing settings, family disruption commonly arises in the context of labor out-migration. However, studies on household emigration often focus on the economic benefits from remittances, overlooking emigration as a source of stress and loss of social support. This research examines the psychosocial consequences of internal out-migration using longitudinal survey data collected in Indonesia between 1993 and 2007. Results demonstrate considerable psychosocial costs of out-migration, with adults left behind by migrants more susceptible to stress-related health impairments such as hypertension and to psychological distress such as depressive symptoms. These findings largely hold when specific relations are investigated, including spouses left behind and parents left behind by adult children. This study also finds some support for the stress-buffering role of social support from extended families and the differential psychosocial processes for men and women. ► Adults left behind in migrant-sending households in Indonesia are more vulnerable to psychosocial health disorders. ► This adverse effect can be buffered by social support from extended families. ► The psychosocial process related to emigration varies for men and women.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0277-9536 ; E-ISSN: 1873-5347 ; DOI: 10.1016/j.socscimed.2011.10.020
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0277-9536
  • 02779536
  • 1873-5347
  • 18735347
url: Link


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subjectIndonesia ; Migration ; Migrants ; Sending Areas ; Psychosocial Health ; Depression ; Gender ; Social Support ; Medicine ; Social Sciences (General) ; Public Health
descriptionAn extensive literature demonstrates various negative health consequences of family disruption in Western societies, which is largely due to marital dissolution. In developing settings, family disruption commonly arises in the context of labor out-migration. However, studies on household emigration often focus on the economic benefits from remittances, overlooking emigration as a source of stress and loss of social support. This research examines the psychosocial consequences of internal out-migration using longitudinal survey data collected in Indonesia between 1993 and 2007. Results demonstrate considerable psychosocial costs of out-migration, with adults left behind by migrants more susceptible to stress-related health impairments such as hypertension and to psychological distress such as depressive symptoms. These findings largely hold when specific relations are investigated, including spouses left behind and parents left behind by adult children. This study also finds some support for the stress-buffering role of social support from extended families and the differential psychosocial processes for men and women. ► Adults left behind in migrant-sending households in Indonesia are more vulnerable to psychosocial health disorders. ► This adverse effect can be buffered by social support from extended families. ► The psychosocial process related to emigration varies for men and women.
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An extensive literature demonstrates various negative health consequences of family disruption in Western societies, which is largely due to marital dissolution. In developing settings, family disruption commonly arises in the context of labor out-migration. However, studies on household emigration often focus on the economic benefits from remittances, overlooking emigration as a source of stress and loss of social support. This research examines the psychosocial consequences of internal out-migration using longitudinal survey data collected in Indonesia between 1993 and 2007. Results demonstrate considerable psychosocial costs of out-migration, with adults left behind by migrants more susceptible to stress-related health impairments such as hypertension and to psychological distress such as depressive symptoms. These findings largely hold when specific relations are investigated, including spouses left behind and parents left behind by adult children. This study also finds some support for the stress-buffering role of social support from extended families and the differential psychosocial processes for men and women.

► Adults left behind in migrant-sending households in Indonesia are more vulnerable to psychosocial health disorders. ► This adverse effect can be buffered by social support from extended families. ► The psychosocial process related to emigration varies for men and women.

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An extensive literature demonstrates various negative health consequences of family disruption in Western societies, which is largely due to marital dissolution. In developing settings, family disruption commonly arises in the context of labor out-migration. However, studies on household emigration often focus on the economic benefits from remittances, overlooking emigration as a source of stress and loss of social support. This research examines the psychosocial consequences of internal out-migration using longitudinal survey data collected in Indonesia between 1993 and 2007. Results demonstrate considerable psychosocial costs of out-migration, with adults left behind by migrants more susceptible to stress-related health impairments such as hypertension and to psychological distress such as depressive symptoms. These findings largely hold when specific relations are investigated, including spouses left behind and parents left behind by adult children. This study also finds some support for the stress-buffering role of social support from extended families and the differential psychosocial processes for men and women.

► Adults left behind in migrant-sending households in Indonesia are more vulnerable to psychosocial health disorders. ► This adverse effect can be buffered by social support from extended families. ► The psychosocial process related to emigration varies for men and women.

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