I’m just enjoying life so much at the moment that I don’t get here as often as I used to.I hope everyone out there is well and you all have a very safe and happy New Year!I do believe that spankee is doing the classic trying to “swim” away from her spanking technique. It’s been a busy year with lots of changes all for the good so I’ve neglected this site for my private life.Sorry if anyone feels cheated but real life does have to come first.The problem in passing on the information is that when health consequences are addressed they are placed in a distant future—people are asked to give up habits that give them pleasure at present and no any guarantees are given that these changes will actually prevent the diseases in question. The ‘trickle-up’ and ‘basic human needs’ schools of thought, which emerged to counter the view just presented, advocated dealing directly with the poor as the best means of producing sustainable growth.The concept of disease causation is used, which apparently is far away from a common-sense concept and therefore has low credibility (J. Rose’s paradox of prevention (Rose 1992) is well documented. The many discussions about how best to define the poor population groups of concern produced two approaches.An enormous amount of money is spent on influencing consumer behaviour on the market through advertising. It emerged in the late 1960s and early 1970s in reaction to the then dominant emphasis on overall per capita income growth rates.
Lifestyle factors are closely related to our roles as consumers and we must realize that many actors are involved. The health of the poor A concern for poor population groups has occupied a central role in established thinking about overall socio-economic development for over two decades.
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12.5 Disease prevention and control of non-communicable diseases Oxford Textbook of Public Health 12.5 Disease prevention and control of non-communicable diseases Jørn Olsen Introduction Types of prevention Screening Causation Health promotion Prevention and care Reducing risk factors Social determinants of health Environmental risk factors Social support A life-course approach to disease prevention Non-communicable diseases in developing countries Changes during the course of life Burden of chronic diseases Health futures The economy of prevention Conclusions Chapter References Introduction In the year 2000 the Executive Board of the World Health Organization (WHO) recommended the 55th World Health Assembly: (1) to formulate a global strategy for the prevention and control of non-communicable diseases. However, they all share a recognition that in health, as in many other fields, societal averages typically disguise as much as they reveal.
(2) to recognize the enormous human suffering caused by cardiovascular diseases, cancer, diabetes, and chronic respiratory diseases, and the threats they pose to the economics of member states. Thus their interest is not in the health conditions that prevail in society as a whole, but in the condition of different socio-economic groups within society—especially the lowest or most disadvantaged groups.