Mary Shaw spends much of his time researching Public health, Psychiatry, Poverty, Life expectancy and Gerontology. In the field of Public health, his study on Health promotion and Social determinants of health overlaps with subjects such as Hospital admission. The Poverty study combines topics in areas such as Health policy, Government, Development economics, Historical geography and Public policy.
His Life expectancy study combines topics in areas such as Global health and MEDLINE. The study incorporates disciplines such as Social science, Socioeconomic status and Evidence-based medicine in addition to Gerontology. The concepts of his Social class study are interwoven with issues in Health services research and Life course approach.
Mary Shaw mainly investigates Public health, Demography, Economic growth, Gerontology and Poverty. His study in Public health is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Government, Teenage pregnancy and Psychiatry. His biological study deals with issues like Socioeconomic status, which deal with fields such as Life course approach, Life chances, Social inequality, Economic inequality and Demographic economics.
Mary Shaw combines subjects such as Life expectancy, Contrast and Social class with his study of Gerontology. His Social class research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Social science, Standard of living, Census and Social position. His research integrates issues of Development economics and Working class in his study of Poverty.
Psychiatry, Well-being, Emergency medicine, Life chances and Gerontology are his primary areas of study. A majority of his Psychiatry research is a blend of other scientific areas, such as Data patterns, Hospital admission, Road map, Age groups and Epidemiology. His Well-being study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Economic growth, Public policy, Positive economics, Social inequality and Development economics.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cellulitis, Groin, Vascular disease and Femoral vein.
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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, the psychosocial environment, and health: comparisons of wealthy nations
John W. Lynch;George Davey Smith;M. M. Hillemeier;Mary Shaw.
The Lancet (2001)
The widening gap: Health inequalities and policy in Britain
Mary Shaw;Daniel Dorling;David Gordon;George Davey Smith.
Life expectancy: women now on top everywhere
Anna Barford;Danny Dorling;George Davey Smith;Mary Shaw.
Smoking and ill health: does lay epidemiology explain the failure of smoking cessation programs among deprived populations?
Debbie A Lawlor;Stephen Frankel;Mary Shaw;Shah Ebrahim.
American Journal of Public Health (2003)
Teenage children of teenage mothers: Psychological, behavioural and health outcomes from an Australian prospective longitudinal study
Mary Shaw;Debbie A. Lawlor;Jake M. Najman.
Social Science & Medicine (2006)
Geographies of the agenda: public policy, the discipline and its (re)‘turns’
Danny Dorling;Mary Shaw.
Progress in Human Geography (2002)
Health inequalities and New Labour: how the promises compare with real progress
Mary Shaw;George Davey Smith;Danny Dorling.
Too much too young? Teenage pregnancy is not a public health problem
Debbie A Lawlor;Mary Shaw.
International Journal of Epidemiology (2002)
Patterns of hospital admission for adult psychiatric illness in England: analysis of Hospital Episode Statistics data
Andrew Thompson;Mary Shaw;Glynn Harrison;Davidson Ho.
British Journal of Psychiatry (2004)
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