Housing conditions and respiratory disease

morbidity in a poor-class quarter and in a rehousing area in Glasgow by Charles Milliken Smith

Publisher: H.M. Stationery off., Publisher: Printed by John Johnson at the University press] in London, [Oxford

Written in English
Published: Pages: 36 Downloads: 767
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Places:

  • Glasgow (Scotland),
  • Scotland,
  • Glasgow.

Subjects:

  • Respiratory organs -- Diseases,
  • Housing -- Scotland -- Glasgow,
  • Glasgow (Scotland) -- Statistics, Medical

Edition Notes

Statementby C. M. Smith.
SeriesMedical research council (Gt. Brit.) Special report series,, no. 192
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRC734 .S6
The Physical Object
Pagination36 p.
Number of Pages36
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL28800M
LC Control Numbersg 34000001
OCLC/WorldCa3292179

  Data and methods Data on housing conditions, respiratory health and relevant covariates were obtained from the second wave of the English Longitudinal Study of Ageing. Multivariate regression methods were used to test the association between contemporary housing conditions and respiratory health while accounting for the potential effect of other factors; including social class, Cited by: in damp housing, but links with specific studies.5–13 All reported a higher prevalence respiratory diseases such as asthma have of respiratory symptoms, especially wheeze, in not been satisfactorily established. subjects living in damp housing, but links with Methods – One hundred and two subjects specific respiratory diseases such as asthmaCited by: Sub-standard, high-cost housing at least doubles the risk of admittance to hospital for pneumonia, and is the most important risk factor for rheumatic fever and meningococcal disease [see note 7]. Māori and Pacific children are at significantly greater risk of hospitalisation and death from preventable housing related disease.   Read online: Health conditions related to cold and damp houses () Cold, damp and mouldy homes impact on our health and our children’s health. Cold homes have been linked to cardiovascular disease and respiratory illness. Indoor dampness and mould have been linked to: asthma respiratory infections rheumatic fever.

Housing quality and health outcomes in the United States are inextricably linked. As a matter of U.S. public health, substandard housing is associated with outcomes such as injury, respiratory infections, heavy metal (e.g. lead) poisoning and asthma. It may also be associated with mental disability and with obesity and its related morbidities. The chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) mortality rate among Māori aged 45 and over in –12 was almost 3 times that of non-Māori in the same age group (RR , CI –). The disparity was greater for females: Māori females had a COPD mortality rate almost times that of non-Māori females (RR , CI –). Diseases of the respiratory system are one of the main causes of death in the EU and include conditions such as chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, pneumonia or asthma. Note that the statistics presented in this article do not cover cancer of the respiratory system (such as lung cancer), which is treated in a separate article.   Socioeconomic status, whether measured by education, income, or other indices of social class, has long been known to be associated with mortality from different diseases This knowledge for the major part stems from studies conducted in the UK where there is a tradition of interest in socioeconomic differences. A milestone within recent years was the “Black Report” prepared by a Cited by:

The term chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) is applied to the condition of permanent airflow obstruction associated with significant physiologic impairment. pollution, occupation, housing, nutrition, HIV risk) is central to developing preventive approaches. Epidemiologic research relevant to respiratory diseases that tend to occur. Moulds produce allergens (substances that can cause an allergic reaction), irritants and, sometimes, toxic substances. Inhaling or touching mould spores may cause an allergic reaction, such as sneezing, a runny nose, red eyes and skin rash. Moulds can also cause asthma attacks. Causes of damp and mould. Mould and damp are caused by excess. Geographically, the bovine respiratory disease treatment market has been categorized in five major regions: North America, Europe, Latin America, Asia Pacific, and Middle East & Africa.

Housing conditions and respiratory disease by Charles Milliken Smith Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Housing conditions and respiratory disease: morbidity in a poor-class quarter and in a rehousing area in Glasgow. [Charles Milliken Smith]. Book Condition: Worn edges and covers and might have small creases. Item is free of any major damage. Might have a moderate amount of markings on the pages.

Clinical Manifestations & Assessment of Respiratory Disease - E-Book Terry Des Jardins. out of 5 stars Kindle Edition. $ Egan's Fundamentals of Respiratory Care - E-Book/5(14).

Conditions such as childhood lead poisoning and respiratory illnesses caused by exposure to radon, asbestos, tobacco smoke, and other pollutants are increasingly well understood and documented.

However, even 50 years ago, public health officials understood that housing conditions were linked to a broader pattern of community health. McCarthy P, Byrne D, Harrisson S, Keithley J. Respiratory conditions: effect of housing and other factors. J Epidemiol Community Health.

Mar; 39 (1)– [PMC free article] Strachan DP, Elton RA. Relationship between respiratory morbidity in children and the home environment.

Fam Pract. Sep; 3 (3)– Colley by: Respiratory Disease and Infection. Respiratory disease is a medical term that encompasses pathological conditions affecting the organs and tissues that make gas exchange possible in higher organisms, and includes conditions of the upper respiratory tract, trachea, bronchi, bronchioles, alveoli, pleura and pleural cavity, and the nerves and muscles of breathing.

Respiratory diseases and illness, such as asthma, bronchitis, pneumonia, allergic rhinitis, and sinusitis, can greatly impair a child’s ability to function and are an important cause of missed school days and limitations of activities.

respiratory diseases A common concern for people with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), asthma and other respiratory diseases is that respiratory condition, there are several things that can be done to to take these housing and File Size: KB.

for protecting and improving respiratory health. It tells of the magnitude of respiratory diseases and the threats to lung health across the globe. It is not intended to be a comprehensive textbook, but instead is a guide emphasising the diseases of greatest and immediate concern.

It outlines practical approaches to. A succinct yet comprehensive overview of respiratory medicine, written for students and professionals. Essential Respiratory Medicine is an indispensable text offering an understanding of respiratory conditions and their clinical management within evidence-based ning information on taking a medical history, performing examinations and investigations, diagnosis and the.

Respiratory Illnesses. Acute nonspecific respiratory diseases (MINURI and SERRI in Tables and ) are commonly reported in populations of homeless people in shelters.

Living in groups, crowding, environmental stresses, and poor nutrition may predispose homeless people to infections of the upper respiratory tract and lungs. Housing instability has no standard definition.

1, 2 It encompasses a number of challenges, such as having trouble paying rent, overcrowding, moving frequently, staying with relatives, or spending the bulk of household income on housing.

1, 2 These experiences may negatively affect physical health and make it harder to access health care. 1, 3, 4 This summary will discuss the cost of housing. Housing conditions affect people’s health. Inadequate housing causes or contributes to many preventable diseases and injuries, including respiratory, nervous system and cardiovascular diseases and cancer.

Poor design or construction of homes is the cause of most home accidents. Housing conditions and ill health Article (PDF Available) in BMJ Clinical Research () May with Reads How we measure 'reads'.

The Global Impact of Respiratory Disease Second Edition Prevention, control and cure of respiratory diseases and promotion of respiratory health must be a top priority in global decision-making in the health sector. These goals are achievable, and the control, prevention and cure of respiratory diseases are among the most important cost.

Chronic respiratory diseases are a group of chronic diseases affecting the airways and the other structures of the lungs. Common chronic respiratory diseases are listed in Table 2, as they appear in ICD Common symptoms of the respiratory tract are also listed in ICD (Table 3).

Housing Conditions and Respiratory Disease: Morbidity in a Poor-Class Quarter and in a Rehousing Area in Glasgow. This article is only available in the PDF format.

Download the PDF to view the article, as well as its associated figures and tables. Inadequate housing causes or contributes to many preventable diseases and injuries, including respiratory, nervous system and cardiovascular diseases and cancer (1).

Poor housing is estimated to cost the NHS at least £ million per year (2). disease. Respiratory health has been shown to be particularly affected in both fact that bad housing conditions remain so prevalent in the private rental sector is People living in bad housing – numbers and health impacts 3 1 Objectives and methodology.

Poor housing conditions and asthma. Introduction. Respiratory disease is the third most commonly reported long-term illness in the UK and by far the most commonly reported long-term condition in childhood.

Further information and advice on the public health impacts associated with poor housing conditions can be obtained from specialists. Table 3 presents the results of the multiple logistic regression analyses for the associations between different types of housing and respiratory conditions after adjustment for potential confounders.

Compared with those living in single family houses, participants living in mobile homes were more likely to have respiratory symptoms and diseases (except for emphysema); the difference was Cited by: 2.

The CDC is closely monitoring an outbreak of respiratory illness caused by a novel (new) coronavirus. There are ongoing investigations to learn more. This parasitic neglected tropical disease (NTD) affects over million people in 72 countries worldwide. Find out which antiviral drugs CDC recommends for people at high risk of flu complications.

Housing improvements for health and associated socio-economic outcomes: Thompson, H., Thomas, S., Sellstrom, E., & Pettigrew, M. 28 February, The well established links between poor housing and poor health indicate that housing improvement may be an important mechanism through which public investment can lead to health improvement.

The three housing problems that most affect your health. Poor housing costs the NHS more than £m a year and can have devastating impact on residents' health.

Respiratory diseases Author: Jake Eliot. The main health conditions with an identified causal link to housing have recently been summarised, and include respiratory conditions, ischaemic heart disease, cerebrovascular disease, accidents (e.g.

falls, burns), infectious diseases, mental ill health and some by: The exact relationship between poor housing and health is complex and difficult to assess. However, research based on the various sources of housing and health data suggests that poor housing is associated with increased risk of cardiovascular diseases, respiratory diseases and depression and anxiety2 (Box 1).

Housing-related hazards. Incidence and mortality rates from respiratory disease are higher in disadvantaged groups and areas of social deprivation, with the gap widening and leading to worse health outcomes. The most deprived communities have a higher incidence of smoking rates, exposure to higher levels of air pollution, poor housing conditions and exposure to.

Housing Poor housing is linked to respiratory disease. Mould spores and dust mites, which can lead to asthma and general respiratory irritation,25 are most common in damper, less well constructed houses This impacts on people who are on the lowest incomes and File Size: KB.

Byssinosis is an occupational lung disease that primarily affects workers in cotton processing, hemp or flax industries. Other names for byssinosis include Monday fever, brown lung disease, mill fever or cotton workers' lung. Byssinosis causes an asthma-like breathing difficulty, usually at the beginning of the workweek and improves as the.

Respiratory diseases such as asthma and COPD involve a narrowing or blockage of airways that reduce air flow. In other lung conditions ̶ such as pulmonary fibrosis, a lung tissue scarring that can be caused by different factors, and pneumonia, a bacterial or viral infection in which air sacs fill with fluid ̶ the lungs have reduced ability to hold air.

ill health, particularly acute respiratory diseases such as bronchitis, asthma and tuberculosis (WHO, ).

A report from India showed that respiratory disorders were mainly due to unfavorable housing and living conditions (Agnihotram, ). Respiratory diseases have been shown to contribute up to 6% of the global burden of.

Data and statistics Inadequate housing conditions cause or contribute to many preventable diseases and injuries, including respiratory, nervous system and cardiovascular diseases and cancer. WHO estimates for 11 housing hazards, related for example to noise, damp, indoor air quality, cold and home safety, show that in the WHO European Region.The health problems associated with poor housing and home conditions, flooding, poor sanitation and water pollution.

Introduction. Housing is one of the traditional areas of concern for public health, though it has been relatively neglected over recent decades. However, housing is important for many aspects of healthy living and well-being.

Although social differences in respiratory diseases are considerable, few studies have focused on this disease entity using mortality as an outcome. Does mortality from respiratory disease, including chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) differ with social position measured by education, income, housing and employment grade?

The study population consisted of 26, males Cited by: