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Dying too young : addressing premature mortality and ill health due to non-communicable diseases and injuries in the Russian Federation (Vol. 2) : Main report (English)

The poor health status of Russia's economically active adult population-its human capital-is imperiling sustainable economic and social development. What factors contribute to the excessive mortality, ill health, and disability in Russia, particularly among working-age adults? What are the demographic, social, and economic consequences of this phenomenon? Most importantly, what can be done to reduce these burdens? This report shows that non-communicable diseases (NCDs) and injuries are the leading causes of death, illness, and disability in Russia, and assesses the factors associated with the onset of these conditions, the demographic, financial, and economic consequences of NCDs and injuries; summarizes relevant evidence and emerging lessons from international experience, proposes a comprehensive program for addressing this problem; and projects the health and economic gains that could result from such a program.

Details

  • Author

    Marquez, Patricio V.

  • Document Date

    2005/12/12

  • Document Type

    Other Health Study

  • Report Number

    32377

  • Volume No

    2

  • Total Volume(s)

    2

  • Country

    Russian Federation,

  • Region

    Europe and Central Asia,

  • Disclosure Date

    2006/02/10

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Main report

  • Keywords

    average life expectancy at birth;absenteeism due to illness;leading cause of death;poor health status;ill health;burden of ill health;injury mortality rate;average length of stay;social and economic development;per capita alcohol consumption;distribution of risk;exposure to risk factors;demographic decline;High Blood Pressure;high death rate;Demographic and Health;healthy life expectancy;total fertility rate;active adult population;economically active population;Death rates;chronic illness;alcohol abuse;coronary heart disease;acquired immunodeficiency syndrome;road safety measure;health system reform;risk of death;human capital development;purchasing power parity;excessive alcohol consumption;accessing health care;low socioeconomic status;per capita income;motor vehicle traffic;information and communication;health care system;digestive system diseases;control risk factors;acute medical care;circulatory system diseases;old age group;human development index;blood alcohol concentration;rise in mortality;long-term economic growth;restrictions on smoking;average wage rate;millennium development goal;negative population growth;decline in fertility;health care expenditure;ischemic heart disease;fruit and vegetable;Human Immunodeficiency Virus;severity of disability;children per woman;public health system;population growth rate;high fertility levels;road-safety campaign;incentives for investment;health care cost;burden of disease;management of patients;male life expectancy;infectious disease control;high oil price;alcohol poisoning;Cardiovascular Disease;working-age population;Disease Prevention;suicide rate;high mortality;premature death;regional disparity;government intervention;rural area;clinical intervention;integrated strategy;retirement age;labor supply;Social Welfare;male adult;elderly population;external cause;premature mortality;job loss;health outcome;epidemiological transition;young adult;population structure;good health;Road Accidents;targeted program;dependency ratio;adult health;healthy lifestyle;physical activity;individual risk;Drug use;medical treatment;socioeconomic disadvantage;lung cancer;non-governmental organization;Gender Gap;public place;agricultural region;double burden;environmental factor;lifestyle choice;high probability;industrial region;labor productivity;chronic health;median income;replacement level;state pension;local circumstance;long-term impact;productivity loss;preventable deaths;employee health;disease burden;household income;clinical practice;risk strategy;health interventions;effective strategy;private employer;public provision;resource availability;market failure;adult woman;renal insufficiency;colon cancer;traffic rule;regular exercise;vehicle safety;long life;adult mortality;household exposure;high-risk group;drug abuse;important policy;security risk;household level;military budget;abuse program;skilled young;sickness absence;tobacco advertising;absenteeism rate;improved health;prevention effort;health benefit;individual choice;government structure;health expert;financial incentive;welfare effect;old man;long-term smokers;illegal drug;macroeconomic consequence;drug addict;welfare benefit;dynamic effect;overweight adult;driving force;health problem;adult man;rural population;homicide rate;average age;mental disorder;tobacco consumption;mortality decline;net migration;stomach cancer;Maternal Mortality;relevant population;live birth;adult male;infant death;health experience;chronic lung;self-inflicted injuries;gender disparity;behavioral factor;total life;cervical cancer;demographic challenge;malignant neoplasms;cerebrovascular disease;binge drinking;aids epidemic;health indicator;federal assembly;health issue;demographic projection;demographic trend;global context;demographic process;dramatic change;data quality;demographic data;regression model;economic stress;working age;drug addiction;deputy minister;mortality factor;demographic problem;short course;chronic condition;young men

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Citation

Marquez, Patricio V.

Dying too young : addressing premature mortality and ill health due to non-communicable diseases and injuries in the Russian Federation (Vol. 2) : Main report (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/867131468094164661/Main-report