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1494 Ergebnisse, ab 1311
  • SOEPpapers 147 / 2008

    Is There Migration-Related Inequity in Access to or in the Utilisation of Health Care in Germany?

    This paper analyses immigrants' access to health care and utilisation of health care services in Germany. Thereby, it is investigated if there is inequity in access to or in the utilisation of health care services due to a lack of language skills or due to a lack of information about the health care system (approximated by years since migration)among first- and secondgeneration immigrants. The data ...

    2008| Monika Sander
  • Referierte Aufsätze Web of Science

    Adult Height and Childhood Disease

    Taller populations are typically richer populations, and taller individuals live longer and earn more. In consequence, adult height has recently become a focus in understanding the relationship between health and wealth. We investigate the childhood determinants of population adult height, focusing on the respective roles of income and of disease. Across a range of European countries and the United ...

    In: Demography 46 (2009), 4, S. 647-669 | Carlos Bozzoli, Angus Deaton, Climent Quintana-Domeque
  • Externe Monographien

    Adult Height and Childhood Disease

    Madrid: Fundación de Estudios de Economía Aplicada, 2008, 45 S.
    (Documento de trabajo / FEDEA ; 2008-25 : Serie Economia de la Salud y Hábitos de Vida)
    | Carlos Bozzoli, Angus Deaton, Climent Quintana-Domeque
  • Referierte Aufsätze Web of Science

    In Vino Pecunia? The Association between Beverage-Specific Drinking Behavior and Wages

    The positive association between moderate alcohol consumption and wages is well documented in the economic literature. Positive health effects as well as networking mechanisms serve as explanations for the "alcohol-income puzzle". Using individual-based microdata from the SOEP for 2006, we confirm that this relationship exists for Germany as well. More importantly, we shed light on the alcohol-income ...

    In: Journal of Labor Research 30 (2009), 3, S. 219-244 | Nicolas R. Ziebarth, Markus M. Grabka
  • Diskussionspapiere 247 / 2001

    Wettbewerb aller Krankenversicherungen kann Qualität verbessern und Kosten des Gesundheitswesens senken

    Das präsentierte und diskutierte Modell eines sozialgebundenen Krankenversicherungswettbewerbs zeigt zum Ersten, dass ein derartiges System an vielen Stellen vom Staat reguliert werden muss. Es ist deutlich komplizierter als die bislang in der Diskussion befindlichen Lehrbuchmodelle und die Reformvorschläge, die lediglich einem Agenda Setting dienen und notwendigerweise nur Prinzipien postulieren. ...

    2001| Wolfgang Buchholz, Birgit Edener, Markus Grabka, Klaus-Dirk Henke, Monika Huber, Hermann Ribhegge, Andreas Ryll, Hans-Jürgen Wagener, Gert G. Wagner
  • Diskussionspapiere 252 / 2001

    Is There a "Dead-Anyway" Effect in Willingness to Pay for Risk Reduction?

    In einem neueren Beitrag diskutieren Pratt and Zeckhauser (JPE, 1996), welches Maß der marginalen Zahlungsbereitschaft (WTP) von Individuen für die Reduktion ihrer Sterbewahrscheinlichkeit bei öffentlichen Entscheidungen über gefahrenerhebliche Projekte verwendet werden sollte. Sie schlagen vor, die gemessene WTP um den so genannten "Dead-anyway"-Effekt zu berichtigen, der besagt, dass die WTP mit ...

    2001| Friedrich Breyer, Markus M. Grabka
  • Diskussionspapiere 258 / 2001

    Probleme einer steigenden Lebenserwartung in der privaten Rentenversicherung: Theorie und Empirie für Deutschland

    Eine unerwartet steigende Lebenserwartung führt bei privaten kapitalgedeckten Rentenversicherungsverträgen zu sinkenden Rentenzahlungen und/oder einer Belastung des Versicherungsunternehmens, das verschiedene Möglichkeiten hat, dieser Belastung zu entgegnen. Für Deutschland wird anhand der Umstellung der Rechungsgrundlagen auf die Sterbetafel DAV 1994 R gezeigt, dass es zu einer nicht unbeträchtlichen ...

    2001| Johannes Leinert, Gert G. Wagner
  • Referierte Aufsätze Web of Science

    Late-Life Decline in Well-Being across Adulthood in Germany, the United Kingdom, and the United States: Something Is Seriously Wrong at the End of Life

    Throughout adulthood and old age, levels of well-being appear to remain relatively stable. However, evidence is emerging that late in life well-being declines considerably. Using long-term longitudinal data of deceased participants in national samples from Germany, the United Kingdom, and the United States, we examined how long this period lasts. In all 3 nations and across the adult age range, well-being ...

    In: Psychology and Aging 25 (2010), 2, S. 477-485 | Denis Gerstorf, Nilam Ram, Guy Mayraz, Mira Hidajat, Ulman Lindenberger, Gert G. Wagner, Jürgen Schupp
  • ESCIRRU- Papers 26 / 2010

    Legacy from the Transition? Alcohol Consumption by Young Adults in Ukraine

    The study analyses the effects of transition on the amount and patterns of alcohol consumption. We test the hypothesis of how far negative experiences induced by the collapse of the Soviet Union have led to drinking in the young generation of Ukrainians. We use data coming from the Ukrainian Longitude Monitoring Survey (ULMS) to identify both determinants and patterns of alcohol consumption among young ...

    2010| Alexandra Avdeenko, Carlos Bozzoli, Tilman Brück
  • SOEPpapers 305 / 2010

    Childbearing History, Later Life Health, and Mortality in Germany

    Using data from the German Socio-Economic Panel, we investigated the role of childbearing history in later life health and mortality, paying particular attention to possible differences by sex and region. Higher parity is associated with better self-rated health in Western German mothers and fathers aged 50+, but its relationship with Eastern German women's physical health and survival is negative. ...

    2010| Karsten Hank
1494 Ergebnisse, ab 1311
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