Healthy Longevity in China

Demographic, Socioeconomic, and Psychological Dimensions
(438 Seiten)
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Yi Zeng
20, The Springer Series on Demographic Methods and Population Analysis

China has the largest number of elderly persons worldwide. For this book, scholars use the Chinese Longitudinal Healthy Longevity Survey datasets to answer numerous questions about aging so as to find clues to how we can all live longer, healthier lives.
""The research in this book captures the highlight of a decade of effort on CLHLS study and represents an important milestone in our emerging understanding of how individuals can endeavor to live a long, healthy life and how societies can help them do so."
Preface: James W. Vaupel,- Acknowledgement,- Chapter 1: Introduction: Aging and Aged Dependency in China: Dudley L. Poston, Jr. and Zeng Yi,- Part I: CLHLS and Its Data Quality Assessment: Dudley L. Poston, Jr.,- Chapter 2: Introduction to the Chinese Longitudinal Healthy Longevity Survey (CLHLS): Zeng Yi,- Chapter 3: General Data Quality Assessment of the CLHLS: Danan Gu,- Chapter 4: Reliability of Age Reporting among the Chinese Oldest-old in the CLHLS Datasets: Zeng Yi and Danan Gu,- Chapter 5: Age Reporting in the CLHLSL A Re-assessment: Heather Booth and Zhongwei Zhao,- Chapter 6: Assessment of Reliability of mortality and Morbidity in the 1998-2002 CLHLS Waves: Danan Gu and Matthew E. Dupre,- Part II: The Effects of demographic and Socioeconomic Factors: Danan Gu,- Chapter 7: The Effects of Sociodemographic Factors on the Hazard of Dying Among Chinese Oldest Old: Dudley L. Poston, Jr. and Hosik Min,- Chapter 8: When I'm 104: The Determinants of Healthy Longevity among the Oldest-old in China: Dennis A. Ahlburg, Eric Jensen, and Ruyan Liao,- Chapter 9: Association of Education with the Longevity of the Chinese Elderly: Jianming Li,- Chapter 10: Analysis of Health and Longevity in the Oldest-Old Population - A Health Capital Approach: Zhong Zhao,- Chapter 11: The More Engagement, the Better? A Study of Mortality of the Oldest Old in China: Rongjun Sun and Yuzhi Liu,- Part III: Living Arrangements and Elderly Care: Zeng Yi: Chapter 12: living Arrangements and Psychological Disposition of the Oldest Old Population in China: Zheng Wu and Christoph M. Schimmele,- Chapter13: Health and Living Arrangement Transitions among China's Oldest-old: Zachary Zimmer,- Chapter 14: Intergenerational Support and Self-rated Health of the Elderly in Rural China: An Investigation in Chaochu, Anhui Province: Lu Song et al,- Chapter 15: The Effects of Adult Children's Caregiving on the Health Status of Their Parents: Protection or Selection?: ZhenZhang,- Chapter 16: The Challenge to Healthy Longevity Inequality in Health Care and Mortality in China: Zhongwie Zhao,- Part IV: Subjective Wellbeing and Disability: Denese Ashbaugh Vlosky: Chapter 17: Successful Ageing of the Oldest-Old in China: Peng Du,- Chapter 18: Impairments and Disability in the Chinese and American Oldest-Old Population: William P. Moran, Sihan LV, and G. John Chen,- Chapter 19: Tooth Loss among the Elderly in China: Yun Zhou and ZhenZhen Zheng,- Chapter 20: Psychological Resources for Well-Being Among Octogenarians, Nonagenarians, and Centenarians: Differential Effects of Age and Selective Mortality: Jacqui Smith, Denis Gerstorf and Qiang Li,- Chapter 21: An Exploration of the Subjective Well-Being of the Chinese Oldest-Old: Deming Li, Tianyong Chen, and Zhengyun Wu,- Chapter 22: Social Support and Self-Reported Quality of Life: China's Oldest-old: Min Zhou and Zhenchao Qian,- Chapter 23: Mortality Predictability of Seld-Rated Health among the Chinese Oldest Old: A Time-Varying Covariate Analysis: Qianh Li and Yuzhi Liu,- Chapter 24: Gender Differences in the Effects of Self-rated Health Status on Mortality among the Oldest-old in China: Jiajian Chen and Zheng Wu,- Chapter 25: Epilogue: Future Agenda: Zeng Yi
The Chinese Longitudinal Healthy Longevity Study (CLHLS) was launched a decadeago. ProfessorZengYi, ProfessorXiao ZhenyuandI,withhelpfromvarious researchers at Peking University, the Chinese Academy of Social Science, Duke University, the Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research, and the University ofSouthernDenmark,coordinatedthedesignof thestudyand therequiredfundra- ing. The Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research provided some modest but crucial seed money. A continuing research grant from the National Institute on Aging (NIA)of the U. S. NationalInstitutes of Health coveredinternationalresearch expenditures as well as some expenses in China; I was the original director of this grant, but Zeng Yi has now taken on that responsibility. The bulk of the effort in carrying out the survey—a mammoth undertaking—as well as much of the an- ysis in China was provided by Peking University and the other involved Chinese institutions. In our 1997 grant application to the NIA, we argued that it is important to study people 80 years old and older—the oldest-old—because this segment of the p- ulation is rapidly growing, not only in developed countries but also in China and many other developing countries. United Nations statistics indicate that the global populationof the oldest-oldis growingat 3. 4percentannually. Because of thisrapid growth, the world’s oldest-old may number almost 200 million in 2030 and almost 400 million in 2050, comparedwith less than 70 million in 2000.

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