3 edition of Socio-economic differentials in fertility in the United States, 1910-1960 found in the catalog.
Socio-economic differentials in fertility in the United States, 1910-1960
Written in English
|Statement||by Muhammad Rafiq.|
|LC Classifications||Microfilm 40012 (H)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xviii, 185 leaves.|
|Number of Pages||185|
|LC Control Number||88893358|
Religious groups are characterized by different patterns of family formation in the United States. Identification with any religion is associated with a stronger traditional family orientation. Those reporting no religion are less likely to marry or remarry, are more likely to divorce, and to have smaller families than those stating a religious. The society of the United States is based on Western culture, and has been developing since long before the United States became a country with its own unique social and cultural characteristics such as dialect, music, arts, social habits, cuisine, and , the United States of America is an ethnically and racially diverse country as a result of large-scale immigration from many.
Sociology of Fertility: Determinants of Fertility Differentials in South India [Mahadevan, K.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Sociology of Fertility: Determinants of Fertility Differentials in South IndiaFormat: Hardcover. Frisancho AR, Klayman JE, Matos J. Symbiotic relationship of high fertility, high childhood mortality and socio-economic status in an urban Peruvian population. Hum Biol – Haines MR. The relationship between infant and child mortality and fertility: some historical and contemporary evidence for the United States.
diverse as Colombia, India, Malaysia, the Philippines and the United States, are consistent with the general hypothesis that parents respond to increases in the relative returns to investing in human capital, by both lowering their fertility and increasing investments in each of their children. And. Differential Fertility in Central India. Edwin D. Driver. Hardcover ISBN: $/£ Paperback ISBN: $/£
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DIFFERENTIAL fertility consists of the group human fertility associated with such factors as nativity, color, residence, socio-economic status, and psychological characteristics. This paper briefly considers past trends in certain types of differential fertility, but it is concerned mainly with recent developments and by: The relationship between socio-economicstatus and fertility among married women is examined, using data from the 1/1, sample from the United States Census of Population and the Growth of American Families Study.
Both sets of data indicate that the negative relationship between socio-economic status and fertility is still prevalent but may reflect different patterns of child Cited by: Postwar Fertility Trends and Differentials in the United States examines fertility trends and levels within social and economic subgroups in the United States.
The major portion of the book deals with the time period ; the last chapter extends the findings through the first half of Book Edition: 1. Earlier studies have pointed out that socio-economic differentials in fertility depend upon both religion and farm background. These studies report a negative relation between fertility and socio-economic status for non-Catholic American couples in contrast to a positive relation for Catholics.
Likewise, a negative differential for American couples with farm background has been observed in Cited by: PDF | As a result of declining fertility levels in Europe in the late twentieth century, an increasing share of European governments consider the level | Find, read and cite all the research.
In this study we relied on census micro data, collected by the North Atlantic Population Project (NAPP), to look in more detail at socioeconomic differentials in fertility among five national populations (Canada, Iceland, Norway, Sweden, and the United States) arounda time near the early to middle part of their respective fertility.
Vinovskis, M. () Socio-economic determinants of interstate fertility differentials in the United States in and Journal of Interdisciplinary History 6, – Weede, E. () Does human capital strongly affect economic growth rates.
Ethiopia: Fertility Differentials and Determinants Aynalem Adugna Page 6 regions but there is a slight hint of an earlier age at marriage in Tigray, Amhara, Benishangul and Gambela among the 40 – 44 year olds where the median marriage age is less than This article presents a brief genealogical review of social development, identifies its principal trends and theories, and characterizes the different ‘schools of thought’ in the area of development.
Social development is examined in relation to those other overarching concepts: economic and. OCLC Number: Notes: Revised edition of: Socio-economic differentials in recent fertility / Iqbal Alam, J.B. Casterline. Description: 61 pages: illustrations. CEE/CIS and Baltic States Developing countries Least developed countries -8 Industrialized countries -6 World Sources: UN Population Division database, data available as of 1 March Fertility rates in the United States The case of the United States.
Fertility Rates Converge for Different Racial/Ethnic Groups. Fertility rates in the United States have fallen since among all major racial/ethnic groups (see Figure 2). The Latina fertility rate dropped sharply in recent decades, from births per woman in to births per woman in ; and for black women from to An Economic Analysis of Fertility Gary S.
Becker. Chapter in NBER book Demographic and Economic Change in Developed Countries (), George B. Roberts, Chairman, Universities-National Bureau Committee for Economic Research (p.
- ) Published in by Columbia University Press. Traditionally Nepalese society favors high fertility. Children are a symbol of well-being both socially and economically.
Although fertility has been decreasing in Nepal sinceit is still high compared to many other developing countries. This paper is an attempt to examine the demographic, socio-economic, and cultural factors for fertility differentials in Nepal.
Apparently the distinctive Catholic fertility pattern cannot be explained by the combination of socio-economic characteristics considered. The signifiance of these results is discussed. JEWS, Protestants, and Catholics in the United States are known to differ in their behavior and values in the area of fertility and fertility planning.
Several. Socio-economic differentials in achieved fertility. Voorburg, Netherlands: International Statistical Institute ; London: World Fertility Survey, [?] (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors /.
CHANGES IN FERTILITY BY SOCIO-ECONOMIC STATUS DURING Westoff, Charles F.: Differential Fertility in the United States: to American Sociological Review, 19, No. 5, October,pp. in Current Population Survey data relating to and In particular, the World Fertility Surveys (WFS), an international data collection effort undertaken from the mids to the early s, and the ongoing Demographic and Health Surveys (DHS) begun in the mids, have generated a reasonably accurate data base for calculating fertility levels and differentials for countries in sub-Saharan.
Income and fertility is the association between monetary gain on one hand, and the tendency to produce offspring on the other.
There is generally an inverse correlation between income and the total fertility rate within and between nations. The higher the degree of education and GDP per capita of a human population, subpopulation or social stratum, the fewer children are born in any.
FERTILITY TRANSITION, SOCIOECONOMIC DETERMINANTS OFTo understand the amazing decline in fertility–the average number of births per woman–in modern times, it is necessary to begin with an examination of high fertility in traditional societies.
Fundamentally, fertility was high, typically around five to seven births per woman, because of high death rates. Introduction. The cost of in-vitro fertilization (IVF) treatment in the US was estimated to be $ billion in ().This high cost is driven by infertility prevalence (7–17%) and rising utilization of advanced reproductive technologies (2–6).With mean IVF per-cycle costs ranging from $8,–$15, (7–10) and a median household income of $47, (), many couples are unable to.This book is about human fertility in the United States.
It is concerned with trends in reproduction since Colonial times. It is also concerned with past and present variations in fertility rates by such factors as geographic and urban-rural residence, color, nativity, and age, and a variety of indicators of socio-economic status, such as occupation, education, income, and monthly rental value.a Births per population per annum.
b Children aged per women aged Taken from U.S. Bureau of the Census, (), Series for For the black populationW.S. Thompson and P.K. Whelpton, Population Trends in the United States (New York: McGraw-Hill, ), Ta adjusted upward 47% for relative under-numeration of black children aged for the.