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Year 2019, Volume 2, Issue 2, 37 - 50, 31.08.2019
https://doi.org/10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153

Abstract

References

  • Babitsch, B., Gohl, D., & von Lengerke, T. (2012). Re-revisiting Andersen’s behavioral model of health services use: A systematic review of studies from 1998-2011. GMS Psycho-Social-Medicine, 9(DOC 11).
  • Barker, J. C. (2002). Neighbors, friends, and other nonkin caregivers of community-living dependent elders. The Journals of Gerontology Series B: Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences, 57(3), 158- 167.
  • Beckfield, J. (2017). How social policy contributes to the distribution of population health: The case of gender health equity. Scandinavian Journal of Public Health, 46(1), 6-17.
  • Boerma, T., Hosseinpor, A. R., Verdes, E., & Chatterji, S. (2016). A global assessment of the gender gap in self-reported health with survey data from 59 countries. BMC Public Health, 16(1), 675.
  • Bolin, K., Lindgren, B., & Lundborg, P. (2008). Informal and formal care among single-living elderly in Europe. Health Economics, 17(3), 393-409.
  • Bond, J., Farrow, G., Gregson, B. A., Bamford, C., Buck, D., McNamee, P., & Wright, K. (1999). Informal caregiving for frail older people at home and in longterm care institutions: Who are the key supporters? Health and Social Care in the Community, 7(6), 434- 444.
  • Börsch-Supan, A., Jürges, H., & Lipps, O. (2003). SHARE: Building a panel survey on health, aging, and retirement in Europe. Mannheim: Mannheim Research Institute for the Economics of Aging (MEA).
  • Broese van Groenou, M., Glaser, K., Tomassini, C., & Jacobs, T. (2006). Socio-economic status differences in older people’s use of informal and formal help: A comparison of four European countries. Ageing and Society, 26(5), 745-766.
  • Bucher‐Koenen, T., Lusardi, A., Alessie, R., & Van Rooij, M. (2017). How financially literate are women? An overview and new Insights. J Consum Aff, 51, 255- 283.
  • Chamberlain, G. (1980). Analysis of covariance with qualitative data. The Review of Economic Studies, 47(1), 225-238.
  • Chiatti, C., Melchiorre, M. G., Di Rosa, M., Principi, A., Santini, S., D’Âhner, H., & Lamura, G. (2013). Family networks and supports in older age. New York: Springer US.
  • Colombo, F., Llena-Nozal, A., Mercier, J., & Tjadens, F. (2011). Help wanted? Providing and paying for longterm care. Paris: OECD Publishing.
  • DaRoit, B., & Weicht, B. (2013). Migrant care work and care, migration and employment regimes: A fuzzyset analysis. Journal of European Social Policy, 23(5), 469-486.
  • Dorin, L., Krupa, E., Metzing, S., & Beuscher, A. (2016). Gender disparities in German home-care arrange ments. Scandinavian Journal Caring Science, 30, 164-174.
  • Enroth, L., Aaltonen, M., Raitanen, J., Nosraty, L., & Jylhä, M. (2018). Does use of longterm care differ between occupational classes among the oldest old. European Journal of Ageing, 15(2), 143-153.
  • Gangl, M. (2010). Causal inference in sociological research. Annual Review of Sociology, 36, 21-47.
  • Gannon, B., & Davin, B. (2010). Use of formal and informal care services among older people in Ireland and France. European Journal of Health Economics, 11(5), 499-511.
  • Glauber, R. (2017). Gender differences in spousal care across the later life course. Research on Aging, 39(8), 934-959.
  • Grabowski, D. C., Norton, E. C., & Van Houtven, C. H. (2012). Informal care. Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar Publishing Limited.
  • Grundy, J., & Jitlal, M. (2007). Socio-demographic variations in moves to institutional care 1991-2001: A record linkage study from England and Wales. Age Ageing, 36(4), 424-430.
  • Haberkern, K., Schmid, T., & Szydlik, M. (2015). Gender differences in intergenerational care in European welfare states. Ageing and Society, 35(2), 298-320.
  • Hanaoka, C., & Norton, E. C. (2008). Informal and formal care for elderly persons: How adult children’s characteristics affect the use of formal care in Japan. Social Science and Medicine, 67(6), 1002- 1008.
  • Hawkes, S. & Buse, K. (2013). Gender and global health: evidence, policy, and inconvenient truths. Lancet, 381(9879), 1783-1787.
  • Hlebec, V., & Filipovic Hrast, M. (2016). Influence of contextual and organizational factors on combining informal and formal care for older people. Slovenian case. Research on Ageing and Social Policy, 4(30).
  • Jacobs, M. T., Broese van Groenou, M. I., Aartsen, M. J., & Deeg, D. J. H. (2018). Diversity in older adults’ care networks: The added value of individual beliefs and social network proximity. J Gerontol B Psychol Sci Soc Sci, 73(2), 326-336.
  • Katz, S. J., Kabeto M., & K. M., L. (2000). Gender disparities in the receipt of home care for elderly people with disability in the United States. Journal of the American Medical Association, 284(23), 3022-3027.
  • Kemp, G., & Santos Silva, J. (2016). Partial effects in fixed-effects models. United Kingdom 2016: Stata Users’ Group Meetings
  • Kemper, P. (1992). The use of formal and informal home care by the disabled elderly. Health Services Research, 27(4), 421-451.
  • Litwak, E. (1985). Helping the elderly: The complementary roles of informal networks and formal systems. New York: Guilford Press.
  • Luppa, M., Luck, T., Weyerer, S., König, H., Brähler, E., & Riedel-Heller, S.G. (2010). Prediction of institutionalization in the elderly. A systematic review. Age Ageing, 39(1), 31-38.
  • Martikainen, P., Murphy, M., Metsä-Simola, N., Häkkinen, U., & Moustgaard, H. (2012). Seven-year hospital and nursing home care use according to age and proximity to death: Variations by cause of death and socio-demographic position. J Epidemiol Community Health, 66(12), 1152-1158.
  • Mokken, R.J. (1971). A theory and procedure of scale analysis. The Hague/Berlin: Mouton/De Gruyter.
  • Morgan, R., George, A., Ssali, S., Hawkins, K., Molyneux, S., & Theobald, S. (2016). How to do (or not to do)… gender analysis in health systems research. Health Policy and Planning, 31(8), 1069-1078.
  • Nieboer, A. P., Koolman, X., & Stolk, E. A. (2010). Preferences for long-term care services: Willingness to pay estimates derived from a discrete choice experiment. Social Science & Medicine, 70(9), 1317-1325.
  • Nihtilä, E., & Martikainen, P. (2007). Household income and other socio-economic determinants of longterm institutional care among older adults in Finland. Population Studies, 61(3), 299-314.
  • OECD (2011). Divided we stand: Why inequality keeps rising. Paris: OECD Publishing.
  • Oudijk, D., Woittiez, I., & de Boer, A. (2011). More family responsibility, more informal care? The effect of motivation on the giving of informal care by people aged over 50 in the Netherlands compared to other European countries. Health Policy, 101(3), 228-235.
  • Paternoster, R., Brame, R., Mazerolle, P., & Piquero, A. (1998). Using the correct statistical test for the equality of regressing coefficients. Criminology, 36, 859-866.
  • Pattyn, E., Verhaeghe, M., & Bracke, P. (2015). The gender gap in mental health service use. Soc Psychiatry Psychiatr Epidemiol, 50(1089).
  • Pforr, K. (2014). Femlogit-implementation of the multinomial logit model with fixed effects. The Stata Journal 14(4), 847-862.
  • Pickard, L., Wittenberg, R., Comas-Herrera, A., Davies, B., & Darton, R. (2000). Relying on informal care in the new century? Informal care for elderly people in England to 2031. Ageing and Society, 20(6), 745- 772.
  • Pinquart, M., & Sörensen, S. (2002). Older adults’preferences for informal, formal and mixed support for future care needs: A comparison of Germany and the United States. The International Journal of Aging and Human Development, 54(4), 291-314.
  • Plaisier, I., Verbeek-Oudijk, D., & De Klerk, M. (2016). Developments in home-care use. Policy and changing community-based care use by independent community-dwelling adults in the Netherlands. Health Policy, 121(1).
  • Puthenparambil, M. J., Kröger, T., & Van Aerschot, L. (2017). Users of home‐care services in a Nordic welfare state under marketization: the rich, the poor and the sick. Health & Social Care in the Community, 25, 54-64.
  • Roth, D. L., Fredman, L., & Haley, W.E. (2015). Informal caregiving and its impact on health: A reappraisal from population-based studies. Gerontologist, 55(2), 309-319.
  • Saraceno, C., & Keck, W. (2011). Towards an integrated approach for the analysis of gender equity in policies supporting paid work and care responsibilities. Demographic Research, 25(11), 371-406.
  • Schenk, N., Dykstra, P., Maas, I., & Van Gaalen, R. (2014). Older adults’ networks and public care receipt: Do partners and adult children substitute for unskilled public care? Ageing and Society, 34(10), 1711- 1729.
  • Schmidt, A.E. (2018). Older persons’ views on using cash‐for‐care allowances at the crossroads of gender, socio‐economic status and care needs in Vienna. Social Policy & Administration, 52, 710-730.
  • Silverstein, M., Gans, D., & Yang, F. M. (2006). Intergenerational support to aging parents: The role of norms and needs. Journal of Family Issues, 27(8), 1068-1084.
  • Suanet, B. & Antonucci, T. C. (2017). Cohort differences in received social support in later life: The role of network type. The Journals of Gerontology: Series B, 72(4), 706–715.
  • Suanet, B., Broese Van Groenou, M., & Van Tilburg, T. (2012). Informal and formal home-care use among older adults in Europe: can cross-national differences be explained by societal context and composition? Ageing and Society, 32(3), 491-515.
  • Suanet, B., Broese van Groenou, M., & van Tilburg, T. (2017). Social network type and informal care use in later life: A comparison of three Dutch birth cohorts aged 75–84. Ageing & Society, 0, 1-22.
  • Tarricone, R., & Tsouros, A. D. (2008). Home care in Europe. The solid facts. Geneva, Switzerland: World Health Organization.
  • Triantafillou, J., Naiditch, M., Repkova, K., Stiehr, K., Carretero, S., Emilsson, T., Di Santo, P., Bednarik, R., Brichtova, L., Ceruzzi, F., Cordero, L., Mastroyiannakis, T., Ferrando, M., Mingot, K., Ritter, J., & Vlantoni, D., (2011). Informal care in the long-term care system. Athens/Vienna.
  • Van Houtven, C. H., & Norton, E. C. (2004). Informal care and health care use of older adults. J Health Econ., 23(6), 1159-1180.
  • Verbeek-Oudijk, D., Woittiez, I., Eggink, E., & Putman, L. (2014). Who cares in Europe. A comparison of long-term care for the over-50s in sixteen European countries. The Hague: Netherlands Institute for Social Research.
  • Verbrugge, L. M. (1985). Gender and health: An update on hypotheses and evidence. J Health Soc Behav, 26(3), 156-182.
  • Von Lengerke, T., Gohl, D., & Babitsch, B. (2014). Re-revisiting the behavioral model of health care utilization by Andersen: A review on theoretical advances and perspectives. In C. Janssen, E. Swart, & T. von Lengerke (Eds.), Health care utilization in Germany. New York: Springer.
  • Wang, H., Dwyer-Lindgren, L., Lofgren, K. T., Rajaratnam, J. K., Marcus, J. R., Levin-Rector, A., Levitz, C. E., Lopez, A. D., & Murray, C. J. (2012). Age-specific and sex-specific mortality in 187 countries, 1970- 2010: A systematic analysis for the global burden of disease study 2010. Lancet, 380(9859), 2071-2094.

Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home

Year 2019, Volume 2, Issue 2, 37 - 50, 31.08.2019
https://doi.org/10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153

Abstract

Although most recipients of long-term care are women, due to rising life expectancy among men, future users of care are increasingly likely to be men. There are indications that gender is an important factor in the way in which a country organizes its care, and that social policy can have diverging outcomes on the average health of men and women. Nevertheless, gender differences in the use of care are seldom considered. Research into possible explanations for these differences has focused mainly on differences between individual characteristics of men and women. In addition, this study examines the effect of public spending on professional home care and the average availability of informal care by over-50s on the actual use of care. Data from the Survey of Health, Ageing and Retirement 2004, 2007, and 2013 from eight European countries were used, in combination with OECD data on public spending on professional home care. A multinomial regression with fixed effects was estimated for the correlation between these macro characteristics and individual use of care for men and women separately. Findings show that higher public expenditure on home care is associated with less use of paid care, but also that this is particularly the case among men (“paid care” includes care paid for by the user himself or herself). More plentiful informal care is associated with lower use of paid care, in both men and women. One of the possible implications for future policy on long-term care is that men are relatively more likely to respond to changes in the availability of home care than women and that this responsiveness will become even more marked as the proportion of men using care rises.

Key Practitioners Message

  • In social policies and the organization of long-term care, gender differences are seldom considered. This study examines the effect of public spending on professional home care and the average availability of informal care by over-50s for men and women separately.
  • Higher public expenditure on home care is associated with more use of paid care, particularly among men. More plentiful informal care is associated with lower use of paid care, in both men and women.
  • Men are relatively more likely to respond to changes in public spending on home care than women, and this responsiveness will likely become even more marked as the proportion of men using care rises.

References

  • Babitsch, B., Gohl, D., & von Lengerke, T. (2012). Re-revisiting Andersen’s behavioral model of health services use: A systematic review of studies from 1998-2011. GMS Psycho-Social-Medicine, 9(DOC 11).
  • Barker, J. C. (2002). Neighbors, friends, and other nonkin caregivers of community-living dependent elders. The Journals of Gerontology Series B: Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences, 57(3), 158- 167.
  • Beckfield, J. (2017). How social policy contributes to the distribution of population health: The case of gender health equity. Scandinavian Journal of Public Health, 46(1), 6-17.
  • Boerma, T., Hosseinpor, A. R., Verdes, E., & Chatterji, S. (2016). A global assessment of the gender gap in self-reported health with survey data from 59 countries. BMC Public Health, 16(1), 675.
  • Bolin, K., Lindgren, B., & Lundborg, P. (2008). Informal and formal care among single-living elderly in Europe. Health Economics, 17(3), 393-409.
  • Bond, J., Farrow, G., Gregson, B. A., Bamford, C., Buck, D., McNamee, P., & Wright, K. (1999). Informal caregiving for frail older people at home and in longterm care institutions: Who are the key supporters? Health and Social Care in the Community, 7(6), 434- 444.
  • Börsch-Supan, A., Jürges, H., & Lipps, O. (2003). SHARE: Building a panel survey on health, aging, and retirement in Europe. Mannheim: Mannheim Research Institute for the Economics of Aging (MEA).
  • Broese van Groenou, M., Glaser, K., Tomassini, C., & Jacobs, T. (2006). Socio-economic status differences in older people’s use of informal and formal help: A comparison of four European countries. Ageing and Society, 26(5), 745-766.
  • Bucher‐Koenen, T., Lusardi, A., Alessie, R., & Van Rooij, M. (2017). How financially literate are women? An overview and new Insights. J Consum Aff, 51, 255- 283.
  • Chamberlain, G. (1980). Analysis of covariance with qualitative data. The Review of Economic Studies, 47(1), 225-238.
  • Chiatti, C., Melchiorre, M. G., Di Rosa, M., Principi, A., Santini, S., D’Âhner, H., & Lamura, G. (2013). Family networks and supports in older age. New York: Springer US.
  • Colombo, F., Llena-Nozal, A., Mercier, J., & Tjadens, F. (2011). Help wanted? Providing and paying for longterm care. Paris: OECD Publishing.
  • DaRoit, B., & Weicht, B. (2013). Migrant care work and care, migration and employment regimes: A fuzzyset analysis. Journal of European Social Policy, 23(5), 469-486.
  • Dorin, L., Krupa, E., Metzing, S., & Beuscher, A. (2016). Gender disparities in German home-care arrange ments. Scandinavian Journal Caring Science, 30, 164-174.
  • Enroth, L., Aaltonen, M., Raitanen, J., Nosraty, L., & Jylhä, M. (2018). Does use of longterm care differ between occupational classes among the oldest old. European Journal of Ageing, 15(2), 143-153.
  • Gangl, M. (2010). Causal inference in sociological research. Annual Review of Sociology, 36, 21-47.
  • Gannon, B., & Davin, B. (2010). Use of formal and informal care services among older people in Ireland and France. European Journal of Health Economics, 11(5), 499-511.
  • Glauber, R. (2017). Gender differences in spousal care across the later life course. Research on Aging, 39(8), 934-959.
  • Grabowski, D. C., Norton, E. C., & Van Houtven, C. H. (2012). Informal care. Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar Publishing Limited.
  • Grundy, J., & Jitlal, M. (2007). Socio-demographic variations in moves to institutional care 1991-2001: A record linkage study from England and Wales. Age Ageing, 36(4), 424-430.
  • Haberkern, K., Schmid, T., & Szydlik, M. (2015). Gender differences in intergenerational care in European welfare states. Ageing and Society, 35(2), 298-320.
  • Hanaoka, C., & Norton, E. C. (2008). Informal and formal care for elderly persons: How adult children’s characteristics affect the use of formal care in Japan. Social Science and Medicine, 67(6), 1002- 1008.
  • Hawkes, S. & Buse, K. (2013). Gender and global health: evidence, policy, and inconvenient truths. Lancet, 381(9879), 1783-1787.
  • Hlebec, V., & Filipovic Hrast, M. (2016). Influence of contextual and organizational factors on combining informal and formal care for older people. Slovenian case. Research on Ageing and Social Policy, 4(30).
  • Jacobs, M. T., Broese van Groenou, M. I., Aartsen, M. J., & Deeg, D. J. H. (2018). Diversity in older adults’ care networks: The added value of individual beliefs and social network proximity. J Gerontol B Psychol Sci Soc Sci, 73(2), 326-336.
  • Katz, S. J., Kabeto M., & K. M., L. (2000). Gender disparities in the receipt of home care for elderly people with disability in the United States. Journal of the American Medical Association, 284(23), 3022-3027.
  • Kemp, G., & Santos Silva, J. (2016). Partial effects in fixed-effects models. United Kingdom 2016: Stata Users’ Group Meetings
  • Kemper, P. (1992). The use of formal and informal home care by the disabled elderly. Health Services Research, 27(4), 421-451.
  • Litwak, E. (1985). Helping the elderly: The complementary roles of informal networks and formal systems. New York: Guilford Press.
  • Luppa, M., Luck, T., Weyerer, S., König, H., Brähler, E., & Riedel-Heller, S.G. (2010). Prediction of institutionalization in the elderly. A systematic review. Age Ageing, 39(1), 31-38.
  • Martikainen, P., Murphy, M., Metsä-Simola, N., Häkkinen, U., & Moustgaard, H. (2012). Seven-year hospital and nursing home care use according to age and proximity to death: Variations by cause of death and socio-demographic position. J Epidemiol Community Health, 66(12), 1152-1158.
  • Mokken, R.J. (1971). A theory and procedure of scale analysis. The Hague/Berlin: Mouton/De Gruyter.
  • Morgan, R., George, A., Ssali, S., Hawkins, K., Molyneux, S., & Theobald, S. (2016). How to do (or not to do)… gender analysis in health systems research. Health Policy and Planning, 31(8), 1069-1078.
  • Nieboer, A. P., Koolman, X., & Stolk, E. A. (2010). Preferences for long-term care services: Willingness to pay estimates derived from a discrete choice experiment. Social Science & Medicine, 70(9), 1317-1325.
  • Nihtilä, E., & Martikainen, P. (2007). Household income and other socio-economic determinants of longterm institutional care among older adults in Finland. Population Studies, 61(3), 299-314.
  • OECD (2011). Divided we stand: Why inequality keeps rising. Paris: OECD Publishing.
  • Oudijk, D., Woittiez, I., & de Boer, A. (2011). More family responsibility, more informal care? The effect of motivation on the giving of informal care by people aged over 50 in the Netherlands compared to other European countries. Health Policy, 101(3), 228-235.
  • Paternoster, R., Brame, R., Mazerolle, P., & Piquero, A. (1998). Using the correct statistical test for the equality of regressing coefficients. Criminology, 36, 859-866.
  • Pattyn, E., Verhaeghe, M., & Bracke, P. (2015). The gender gap in mental health service use. Soc Psychiatry Psychiatr Epidemiol, 50(1089).
  • Pforr, K. (2014). Femlogit-implementation of the multinomial logit model with fixed effects. The Stata Journal 14(4), 847-862.
  • Pickard, L., Wittenberg, R., Comas-Herrera, A., Davies, B., & Darton, R. (2000). Relying on informal care in the new century? Informal care for elderly people in England to 2031. Ageing and Society, 20(6), 745- 772.
  • Pinquart, M., & Sörensen, S. (2002). Older adults’preferences for informal, formal and mixed support for future care needs: A comparison of Germany and the United States. The International Journal of Aging and Human Development, 54(4), 291-314.
  • Plaisier, I., Verbeek-Oudijk, D., & De Klerk, M. (2016). Developments in home-care use. Policy and changing community-based care use by independent community-dwelling adults in the Netherlands. Health Policy, 121(1).
  • Puthenparambil, M. J., Kröger, T., & Van Aerschot, L. (2017). Users of home‐care services in a Nordic welfare state under marketization: the rich, the poor and the sick. Health & Social Care in the Community, 25, 54-64.
  • Roth, D. L., Fredman, L., & Haley, W.E. (2015). Informal caregiving and its impact on health: A reappraisal from population-based studies. Gerontologist, 55(2), 309-319.
  • Saraceno, C., & Keck, W. (2011). Towards an integrated approach for the analysis of gender equity in policies supporting paid work and care responsibilities. Demographic Research, 25(11), 371-406.
  • Schenk, N., Dykstra, P., Maas, I., & Van Gaalen, R. (2014). Older adults’ networks and public care receipt: Do partners and adult children substitute for unskilled public care? Ageing and Society, 34(10), 1711- 1729.
  • Schmidt, A.E. (2018). Older persons’ views on using cash‐for‐care allowances at the crossroads of gender, socio‐economic status and care needs in Vienna. Social Policy & Administration, 52, 710-730.
  • Silverstein, M., Gans, D., & Yang, F. M. (2006). Intergenerational support to aging parents: The role of norms and needs. Journal of Family Issues, 27(8), 1068-1084.
  • Suanet, B. & Antonucci, T. C. (2017). Cohort differences in received social support in later life: The role of network type. The Journals of Gerontology: Series B, 72(4), 706–715.
  • Suanet, B., Broese Van Groenou, M., & Van Tilburg, T. (2012). Informal and formal home-care use among older adults in Europe: can cross-national differences be explained by societal context and composition? Ageing and Society, 32(3), 491-515.
  • Suanet, B., Broese van Groenou, M., & van Tilburg, T. (2017). Social network type and informal care use in later life: A comparison of three Dutch birth cohorts aged 75–84. Ageing & Society, 0, 1-22.
  • Tarricone, R., & Tsouros, A. D. (2008). Home care in Europe. The solid facts. Geneva, Switzerland: World Health Organization.
  • Triantafillou, J., Naiditch, M., Repkova, K., Stiehr, K., Carretero, S., Emilsson, T., Di Santo, P., Bednarik, R., Brichtova, L., Ceruzzi, F., Cordero, L., Mastroyiannakis, T., Ferrando, M., Mingot, K., Ritter, J., & Vlantoni, D., (2011). Informal care in the long-term care system. Athens/Vienna.
  • Van Houtven, C. H., & Norton, E. C. (2004). Informal care and health care use of older adults. J Health Econ., 23(6), 1159-1180.
  • Verbeek-Oudijk, D., Woittiez, I., Eggink, E., & Putman, L. (2014). Who cares in Europe. A comparison of long-term care for the over-50s in sixteen European countries. The Hague: Netherlands Institute for Social Research.
  • Verbrugge, L. M. (1985). Gender and health: An update on hypotheses and evidence. J Health Soc Behav, 26(3), 156-182.
  • Von Lengerke, T., Gohl, D., & Babitsch, B. (2014). Re-revisiting the behavioral model of health care utilization by Andersen: A review on theoretical advances and perspectives. In C. Janssen, E. Swart, & T. von Lengerke (Eds.), Health care utilization in Germany. New York: Springer.
  • Wang, H., Dwyer-Lindgren, L., Lofgren, K. T., Rajaratnam, J. K., Marcus, J. R., Levin-Rector, A., Levitz, C. E., Lopez, A. D., & Murray, C. J. (2012). Age-specific and sex-specific mortality in 187 countries, 1970- 2010: A systematic analysis for the global burden of disease study 2010. Lancet, 380(9859), 2071-2094.

Details

Primary Language English
Subjects Humanities, Multidisciplinary
Journal Section Articles
Authors

Debbie VERBEEK-OUDIJK This is me (Primary Author)
The Netherlands Institute for Social Research, The Hague, Netherlands
0000-0001-6622-307X
The Netherlands


Alice DE BOER This is me
VU University, the Hague, Netherlands
0000-0001-6881-3559
The Netherlands


İsolde WOITTIEZ This is me
The Netherlands Institute for Social Research, The Hague, Netherlands
0000-0002-2093-0374
The Netherlands

Publication Date August 31, 2019
Published in Issue Year 2019, Volume 2, Issue 2

Cite

Bibtex @research article { jaltc686641, journal = {Journal of Aging and Long-Term Care}, issn = {2619-9017}, eissn = {2618-6535}, address = {Emre SENOL-DURAK, Department of Psychology, Abant Izzet Baysal University, 14280, Centrum/Bolu, Turkey}, publisher = {Ulusal Sosyal ve Uygulamalı Gerontoloji Derneği}, year = {2019}, volume = {2}, pages = {37 - 50}, doi = {10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153}, title = {Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home}, key = {cite}, author = {Verbeek-oudıjk, Debbie and De Boer, Alice and Woıttıez, İsolde} }
APA Verbeek-oudıjk, D. , De Boer, A. & Woıttıez, İ. (2019). Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home . Journal of Aging and Long-Term Care , 2 (2) , 37-50 . DOI: 10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153
MLA Verbeek-oudıjk, D. , De Boer, A. , Woıttıez, İ. "Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home" . Journal of Aging and Long-Term Care 2 (2019 ): 37-50 <https://dergipark.org.tr/en/pub/jaltc/issue/52333/686641>
Chicago Verbeek-oudıjk, D. , De Boer, A. , Woıttıez, İ. "Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home". Journal of Aging and Long-Term Care 2 (2019 ): 37-50
RIS TY - JOUR T1 - Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home AU - Debbie Verbeek-oudıjk , Alice De Boer , İsolde Woıttıez Y1 - 2019 PY - 2019 N1 - doi: 10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153 DO - 10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153 T2 - Journal of Aging and Long-Term Care JF - Journal JO - JOR SP - 37 EP - 50 VL - 2 IS - 2 SN - 2619-9017-2618-6535 M3 - doi: 10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153 UR - https://doi.org/10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153 Y2 - 2019 ER -
EndNote %0 Journal of Aging and Long-Term Care Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home %A Debbie Verbeek-oudıjk , Alice De Boer , İsolde Woıttıez %T Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home %D 2019 %J Journal of Aging and Long-Term Care %P 2619-9017-2618-6535 %V 2 %N 2 %R doi: 10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153 %U 10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153
ISNAD Verbeek-oudıjk, Debbie , De Boer, Alice , Woıttıez, İsolde . "Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home". Journal of Aging and Long-Term Care 2 / 2 (August 2019): 37-50 . https://doi.org/10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153
AMA Verbeek-oudıjk D. , De Boer A. , Woıttıez İ. Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home. J AGING LONG TERM CARE. 2019; 2(2): 37-50.
Vancouver Verbeek-oudıjk D. , De Boer A. , Woıttıez İ. Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home. Journal of Aging and Long-Term Care. 2019; 2(2): 37-50.
IEEE D. Verbeek-oudıjk , A. De Boer and İ. Woıttıez , "Differences in care use between men and women: The role of publicly financed and informal care at home", Journal of Aging and Long-Term Care, vol. 2, no. 2, pp. 37-50, Aug. 2019, doi:10.5505/jaltc.2019.43153