John Lynch mainly investigates Socioeconomic status, Gerontology, Demography, Epidemiology and Public health. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Disadvantaged, Environmental health, Psychosocial, Life course approach and Economic inequality. His Gerontology research integrates issues from Incidence, Developmental psychology, Early childhood, Life expectancy and Social medicine.
John Lynch has included themes like Odds ratio, Relative risk, Personal income and Infant mortality in his Demography study. His Epidemiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Developed country, El Niño, Cause of death, Myocardial infarction and Risk factor. John Lynch combines subjects such as Mental health and Life course epidemiology with his study of Public health.
John Lynch spends much of his time researching Demography, Socioeconomic status, Gerontology, Public health and Epidemiology. His studies in Demography integrate themes in fields like Cohort study, Confidence interval, Child development, Pediatrics and Cohort. The study incorporates disciplines such as Psychological intervention and Early childhood in addition to Child development.
His study focuses on the intersection of Socioeconomic status and fields such as Economic inequality with connections in the field of Social inequality. His Gerontology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Body mass index, Odds ratio and Life course approach. His research ties Health care and Public health together.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Demography, Child development, Early childhood, Psychological intervention and Confounding. His study in Demography is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cohort study, Confidence interval, Census, Numeracy and Cohort. His study looks at the relationship between Cohort and topics such as Epidemiology, which overlap with Public health.
His work deals with themes such as Absolute risk reduction, Relative risk, Cognition, Program evaluation and Pediatrics, which intersect with Child development. His work carried out in the field of Psychological intervention brings together such families of science as Psychosocial, Observational study, Randomized controlled trial and Sustainable development. His study in Confounding is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Body mass index, Anthropometry, Caesarean section and Obstetrics.
John Lynch focuses on Demography, Child development, Psychological intervention, Gerontology and Pediatrics. His research in Demography intersects with topics in Gestational age, Young adult, Rate ratio, Confidence interval and Census. John Lynch has included themes like Confounding, Relative risk, Social competence and Cohort in his Child development study.
His Psychological intervention research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Psychosocial, Observational study, Randomized controlled trial and Social psychology. His Gerontology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Survey data collection, Sustainable development, Women's empowerment, Empowerment and Trend analysis. His Pediatrics research includes themes of Numeracy, Longitudinal study, Parental control and Parental feeding.
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Indicators of socioeconomic position (part 1)
Bruna Galobardes;Mary Shaw;Debbie A Lawlor;John W Lynch.
Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health (2006)
Income inequality and mortality: importance to health of individual income, psychosocial environment, or material conditions
John W Lynch;George Davey Smith;George A Kaplan;James S House.
Inequality in income and mortality in the United States: analysis of mortality and potential pathways.
George A Kaplan;Elsie R Pamuk;John W Lynch;Richard D Cohen.
Life course epidemiology
D Kuh;Y Ben-Shlomo;J Lynch;Johan Hallqvist.
Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health (2003)
Why do poor people behave poorly? Variation in adult health behaviours and psychosocial characteristics by stages of the socioeconomic lifecourse.
J.W. Lynch;G.A. Kaplan;J.T. Salonen.
Social Science & Medicine (1997)
Cumulative impact of sustained economic hardship on physical, cognitive, psychological, and social functioning
John W. Lynch;George A. Kaplan;Sarah J. Shema.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1997)
Is Income Inequality a Determinant of Population Health? Part 1. A Systematic Review
John Lynch;George Davey Smith;Sam Harper;Marianne Hillemeier.
Milbank Quarterly (2004)
Bullying and symptoms among school-aged children: international comparative cross sectional study in 28 countries
Pernille Due;Bjørn E. Holstein;John Lynch;Finn Diderichsen.
European Journal of Public Health (2005)
A LIFE COURSE APPROACH TO CHRONIC DISEASE EPIDEMIOLOGY
John Lynch;George Davey Smith.
Annual Review of Public Health (2005)
Epidemiologic evidence for the relation between socioeconomic status and depression, obesity, and diabetes.
Susan A Everson;Siobhan C Maty;John W Lynch;George A Kaplan.
Journal of Psychosomatic Research (2002)
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