Burden and socio-economic impact of alcohol
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Burden and socio-economic impact of alcohol the Bangalore study.

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Published by World Health Organization, Regional Office for South-East Asia in New Delhi .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Alcoholism -- Social aspects -- India -- Bangalore,
  • Alcoholism -- Economic aspects -- India -- Bangalore,
  • Alcoholism -- Health aspects -- India -- Bangalore,
  • Alcoholics -- Family relationships -- India -- Bangalore

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesAlcohol
SeriesAlcohol control series -- 1
ContributionsWorld Health Organization. Regional Office for South-East Asia.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHV5595.B36 B87 2006
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 72 p. ;
Number of Pages72
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16287458M
ISBN 109290222727
LC Control Number2006542798
OCLC/WorldCa80178993

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  Information on the economic impact of alcohol consumption can provide important evidence in supporting policies to reduce its associated harm. To date, several studies on the economic costs of alcohol consumption have been conducted worldwide. This study aims to review the economic impact of alcohol worldwide, summarizing the state of knowledge with . Social and economic costs cover the negative economic impacts of alcohol consumption on the material welfare of the society as a comprise both direct costs - the value of goods and services delivered to address the harmful effects of alcohol, and indirect costs - the value of personal productive services that are not delivered as a consequence of drinking. Overall, and when taking into consideration the impact of alcohol consumption on incidence and course of HIV/AIDS, alcohol consumption has a large impact on burden of disease and mortality in African countries, with alcohol being responsible, in , Cited by: PDF | The main aim of this research was to assess the socio-economic impact of local alcohol consumption among adult in Haramaya town, East Hararghe, | Find, read and cite all .

impact of alcohol on government accounts. It cannot be argued that if the net impact of alcohol on the government’s budget were positive then harmful alcohol use would be in the public interest. Budgetary studies of this type totally ignore the costs of loss of life and the pain and suffering caused by alcohol, whichFile Size: KB. Alcohol consumption is a significant risk factor for the burden of disease worldwide. Both the average per capita consumption and the patterns of consumption are . Socioeconomic status (SES) is one of the many factors influencing a person’s alcohol use and related outcomes. Findings have indicated that people with higher SES may consume similar or greater amounts of alcohol compared with people with lower SES, although the latter group seems to bear a disproportionate burden of negative alcohol-related by: and alcohol in combination with drugs increases the risk of getting seriously injured or killed while driving by a factor of †at increased risk also has conse-quences for passengers and others on the road, who may become victims of drug File Size: 99KB.

Socio-Economic factors on alcohol abuse among the youth in Kikuyu district, Kenya. Research on Humanities and Social Sciences, 3(7), 96– Gururaj, G., Girish, N., & Benegal, V. (). Burden and socio-economic impact of alcohol; The Bangalore study (Alcohol control series no. 1). New Delhi: WHO Regional Office for South-East Asia. Hall, W Author: Kersemi Fekadu Teka. 35 H. Harwood, D. Fountain, and G. Livermore, The Economic Costs of Alcohol and Drug Abuse in the United States, (Rockville, Md.: National Institute on Drug Abuse, ) ; Cited by: 2. Social Effects of Substance Use Disorders. SUDs impact the social functioning of individuals and create a burden for society as well. These disorders contribute to medical or psychiatric conditions, disability, and death as a result of accidents or diseases caused or worsened by substance use, or higher rates of suicidality, all of which affect by: Associations Between Socioeconomic Factors. and Alcohol Outcomes. Susan E. Collins, Ph.D. Susan E. Collins, Ph.D., is an The alcohol-related disease burden is precipitated in part by acute intoxication, which decreases on studies assessing two specific socio - economic variables—i.e., employment.