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Researching cultural differences in health

Опубликовано на портале: 25-03-2007
London: Routledge, 1996, 257 с.
There are concerns about the poor health and prevalence of chronic illness among a number of ethnic minority populations. There are also debates about how best to improve the situation. For some, the answer is to see their experiences as part of the general social class inequality in health. However recent evidence questions the extent to which social class can explain the variations in health which ethnic minorities experience. "Researching cultural differences in health" offers a range of accounts of how people in ethnic minority groups perceive and manage their illness. Some of the chapters focus on Bangladeshi, and other South Asian groups, as well as Afro-Caribbeans and Irish people. The illnesses discusses include diabetes, hypertension, sickle-cell disorder, mental illness and coronary heart disease.

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Contributors

1. Considering culture, ethnicity and the politics of health (Sheila Hillier and David Kelleher)

2. The meanings of high blood pressure among Afro-Carribean and white patients (Myfanwy Morgan)

3. Childhood development and behavioral and emotional problems as perceived by Bangladeshi parents in East London (Sheila Hillier and Suraiya Rahman)

4. A difference of the use the terms “ethnicity” and “culture” (David Kelleher)

5. Afro-Carribean lay beliefs about diabetes: an exploratory study (Marie Pierce and David Armstrong)

6. The health of the Irish in England (David Kelleher and Sheila Hillier)

7. Is “cultural difference” a useful concept: perceptions of health and the sources of ill health among Londoners of South Asian origin (Helen Lambert and Lena Sevak)

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