Handbook of Health Behavior Research III: Demography, by Louis G. Pol, Richard K. Thomas (auth.), David S. Gochman

By Louis G. Pol, Richard K. Thomas (auth.), David S. Gochman (eds.)

Volume three relates the demography of well-being habit to developmental and variety matters. exact discussions of the overall healthiness behaviors of homosexual men, lesbians, individuals with HIV, and caregivers themselves are integrated. every one quantity good points broad supplementary and integrative matrial ready through the editor, the precise index to the full four-volume set, and a thesaurus of overall healthiness habit terminology.

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Extra resources for Handbook of Health Behavior Research III: Demography, Development, and Diversity

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Lopez, A. D. (1993). Tobacco or health. World health statistics. Copenhagen: WHO Regional Office for Europe. , & Robling, M. R. (1995). ]ournal of Epidemiology and Community Health, 49(1), 28-32. Pol, L. , & Thomas, R. K. 1bedemographyofhealth and health care. New York: Plenum Press. Pollard, K. M. (1994). Population stabilization no longer in sight for U. S. Population Today, 22(5). Washington, DC: Population Reference Bureau. , & Schoenborn, C. A. (1993). Health promotion and disease prevention: United States, 1990.

0%) for the Mountain division. Table 6_ Populations Projections by Region and Division: 1990, 2000, and 2010a Population (in 1000s) Region and divisions Northeast New England Middle Atlantic Midwest East North Central West North Central South South Atlantic East South Central West South Central West Mountain Pacific 1990 50,837 13,204 37,663 59,781 42,091 17,690 85,733 43,732 15,210 26,791 53,039 13,734 39,305 "From Campbell (1994, Table 1). 0%) for Texas. 5%). The growth patterns shown in Table 6 are also driving a marked redistribution of the population.

Xx-xxxiii). The middle-series projection assumed middle projections for all three components of change. Although in most ways the middle series is regarded as the "most likely" scenario, unforeseen events could alter these figures. Minor fluctuations in any or all of birth, death, and migration patterns (the only processes that can change the size and age structure of the population) have a relatively small impact on the national trends being described in the short term. At the local level, however, the short-term impact of such changes may be much greater.

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