Catalogue

UK Data Service data catalogue record for:

Growing Up in Scotland: Cohort 2, Sweeps 1-2, 2011-2013: Special Licence Access

Title details

SN: 7432
Title: Growing Up in Scotland: Cohort 2, Sweeps 1-2, 2011-2013: Special Licence Access
Alternative title: GUS
Persistent identifier: 10.5255/UKDA-SN-7432-2
Series: Growing Up in Scotland [Growing Up in Scotland, 2005-]
Depositor: ScotCen Social Research
Principal investigator(s): ScotCen Social Research
Sponsor(s): Scottish Government
Other acknowledgements: Collaborators on GUS include the MRC Social and Public Health Sciences Unit at the University of Glasgow and the Centre for Research on Families and Relationships at the University of Edinburgh.

Citation

The citation for this study is:

ScotCen Social Research. (2017). Growing Up in Scotland: Cohort 2, Sweeps 1-2, 2011-2013: Special Licence Access. [data collection]. 2nd Edition. UK Data Service. SN: 7432, http://doi.org/10.5255/UKDA-SN-7432-2

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Subject Categories

Child development and child rearing - Social stratification and groupings
Childbearing, family planning and abortion - Health
General - Health
Nutrition - Health
Primary, pre-primary and secondary - Education
Social and occupational mobility - Social stratification and groupings
Social attitudes and behaviour - Society and culture
Use and provision of specific social services - Social welfare policy and systems
Youth - Social stratification and groupings

Abstract

Abstract copyright UK Data Service and data collection copyright owner.

The Growing Up in Scotland (GUS) study is a large-scale longitudinal social survey which follows the lives of groups of Scotland's children from infancy through to their teens, and aims to provide important new information on young children and their families in Scotland. The study forms a central part of the Scottish Government's strategy for the long-term monitoring and evaluation of its policies for children, with a specific focus on the early years. Unlike other similar cohort studies, this survey has a specifically Scottish focus.

The primary objective of GUS is to address a significant gap in the evidence base for early years policy monitoring and evaluation. The data collected will also serve wider policy research requirements for cross-sectional analysis of issues affecting children and young people. The study seeks both to describe the characteristics, circumstances and experiences of children in their early years (and their parents) in Scotland and to generate a better understanding of how children's start in life can shape their longer term prospects and development with particular reference to the role of early years service provision.

The development, fieldwork and analysis for GUS are being undertaken by ScotCen Social Research in collaboration with the MRC Social and Public Health Sciences Unit at the University of Glasgow and the Centre for Research on Families and Relationships, based at the University of Edinburgh. The survey design consisted of recruiting an initial total of 8,000 parents in 2005, comprising two sub-cohorts of children (5,000 from birth, 3,000 from age two), and then interviewing parents annually, until their child reached age five. Funding has been secured for the first eight sweeps of data collection, comprising Cohort 1 (2005-2012) (Cohort 1, see under SN 5760) and the introduction of a new birth cohort (Cohort 2) in 2011. Cohort 2, the second birth cohort, involved 6,127 children being recruited in 2011 aged around ten months.

Further information about the survey may be found on the Growing Up in Scotland web site.

Special Licence data
Following a statistical disclosure review of these data by the Depositor they have been re-classified as Special Licence (SL). An End User Licence (EUL) Teaching Dataset, which contains a reduced version of the first six waves of data is available from the UK Data Service under SN 8088 Growing Up in Scotland: Cohort 1, Sweeps 1-6, 2005-2011: Teaching Dataset.

Removal of Geographical Variables and Spatial Unit Variable
As of February 2018, at the data owner's request, the variables recording the 15% most deprived data zones, the 8 fold urban-rural classification and the Health Boards have been removed from all sweeps (where included). The list below contains the names of the variables that have been removed from each sweep.
  • Sweep 1: ALaLow15, ALaHBdBc;
  • Sweep 2: ALcLow15, ALcURin1, ALcHBdBc.

    New edition information
    For the second edition (October 2017), data and documentation for Sweep 2 were added to the study.

  • Main Topics:
    The questionnaire at Sweep 1 covered the following topics: household information; infant feeding; parenting support; non-resident parents; parenting styles and activities; childcare; child health and development; employment and economic activity; income and financial stress; education and identity; housing and accommodation; interviewer observations. The self-completion section covered: language and play skills of child; feelings parents might have when caring for young children; parental health; feelings in last four weeks; smoking, alcohol and drug use; relationships with family and friends.

    At Sweep 2, the following data were collected from the child's main carer: parenting; parent-child relationship; child's relationship with siblings; parental support and service use; non-resident parents; child health and development; activities (child and parent); child's diet; childcare; pre-school; transition to primary school; parental health and health behaviours; parental relationship; employment and education; income, expenditure and financial stress; housing and accommodation; neighbourhood and community. Objective measurements taken included: child's height and weight; cognitive assessments (BAS-3 Naming Vocabulary and Picture Similarities); and interviewer observations of parent-child interactions and child behaviour.

    Coverage, universe, methodology

    Dates of fieldwork: Sweep 1: 1 January 2011 to February 2012. Sweep 2: 15 January 2013 to 15 March 2014.
    Country: Scotland
    Spatial units: No spatial unit
    Observation units: Individuals
    Families/households
    Kind of data: Numeric data
    Individual (micro) level
    Universe: National
    Children born between March 2010 and February 2011 who were resident in Scotland at 10 months of age at Sweep 1, and approximately three years old at Sweep 2, and the main carers of those children (usually the child's mother).
    Time dimensions: Longitudinal/panel/cohort
    Sampling procedures: Multi-stage stratified random sample
    Number of units: Sweep 1: 6,127 cases; Sweep 2: 5,019 cases.
    Method of data collection: Face-to-face interview; Self-completion; Psychological measurements; Observation; Physical measurements
    Sweep 2: psychometric tests using the British Ability Scales 3rd edition.
    Weighting: Weighting used. See user guide for details.

    Thesaurus search on keywords

    View keywords... Hide keywords...
    ACCIDENTSADOPTED CHILDRENADOPTIVE PARENTS
    ADVICEAGEALCOHOL USE
    ALLERGIESAMPHETAMINESANTENATAL CARE
    ANTHROPOMETRIC DATAARTHRITISBACTERIAL AND VIRUS DISEASES
    BANK ACCOUNTSBEDROOMSBIRTH ORDER
    BIRTH WEIGHTBODY CIRCUMFERENCE MEASUREMENTSBOOK USE
    BOOKSBOTTLE-FEEDINGBREAST-FEEDING
    BROKEN FAMILIESCANCERCANNABIS
    CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASESCAREGIVERSCARERS' BENEFITS
    CARSCHILD BEHAVIOURCHILD BENEFITS
    CHILD CARECHILD CUSTODYCHILD DAY CARE
    CHILD SUPPORT PAYMENTSCHILD WELFARECHILDBIRTH
    CHILD-MINDERSCHILD-MINDINGCHILDREN
    COHABITATIONCOMMUNITY HEALTH SERVICESCONGENITAL DISORDERS
    CONTACT (LAW)DAY NURSERIESDEBILITATIVE ILLNESS
    DENTAL HEALTHDEPRESSIONDIABETES
    DIGESTIVE SYSTEM DISORDERSDRUG ABUSEDRUG ADDICTION
    EAR DISEASESEARLY CHILDHOODECONOMIC ACTIVITY
    EDUCATIONAL BACKGROUNDEDUCATIONAL CERTIFICATESEDUCATIONAL FEES
    EMOTIONAL STATESEMPLOYEESEMPLOYMENT HISTORY
    EMPLOYMENT PROGRAMMESEMPLOYMENTEPILEPSY
    ETHNIC GROUPSEYE DISEASESFAMILY DISORGANIZATION
    FAMILY ENVIRONMENTFAMILY INFLUENCEFAMILY LIFE
    FAMILY MEMBERSFAMILY PLANNINGFAMILY SIZE
    FATHERSFINANCIAL DIFFICULTIESFINANCIAL RESOURCES
    FLEXIBLE WORKING TIMEFOSTER CHILDRENFOSTER PARENTS
    FREQUENCYFRIENDSFRIENDSHIP
    GENDERGRANDPARENTSHAEMATOLOGIC DISEASES
    HEALTH ADVICEHEALTH CONSULTATIONSHEALTH
    HEARING IMPAIRMENTSHEART DISEASESHEATING SYSTEMS
    HOLIDAYSHOME CONTENTS INSURANCEHOSPITALIZED CHILDREN
    HOURS OF WORKHOUSEHOLD INCOMEHOUSEHOLDERS
    HOUSEHOLDSHOUSING BENEFITSHOUSING CONDITIONS
    HOUSING FACILITIESHOUSING TENUREHOUSING
    ILL HEALTHIMMUNIZATIONINCOME
    INCOME-RELATED BENEFITSINFANT FEEDINGINFANTS
    INFORMATION NEEDSINFORMATION SOURCESJOB SEEKER'S ALLOWANCE
    LABOUR COMPLICATIONSLANGUAGE DEVELOPMENTLANGUAGES USED AT HOME
    LIVING CONDITIONSLOCAL TAX BENEFITSMARITAL HISTORY
    MARITAL STATUSMATERNITY BENEFITSMATERNITY LEAVE
    MATERNITY PAYMENTAL DISORDERSMOTHERS
    MULTIPLE BIRTHSMUSCULOSKELETAL DISEASESNEIGHBOURHOODS
    NERVOUS SYSTEM DISEASESNURSERY SCHOOLSNUTRITIONAL AND METABOLIC DISEASES
    ONE-PARENT FAMILIESPARENT PARTICIPATIONPARENT RESPONSIBILITY
    PARENTAL LEAVEPARENTAL ROLEPARENTAL SUPERVISION
    PARENT-CHILD RELATIONSHIPPARENTSPARTNERSHIPS (PERSONAL)
    PERSONAL CONTACTPERSONAL ORAL HYGIENEPHYSIOLOGICAL DEVELOPMENT
    PLACE OF BIRTHPLAY GROUPSPLAY
    PREGNANCY COMPLICATIONSPREGNANCYPRE-PRIMARY EDUCATION
    PRE-PRIMARY SCHOOLSPRESCHOOL CHILDRENPRIVATE GARDENS
    QUALIFICATIONSREADING (ACTIVITY)RELIGIOUS AFFILIATION
    RELIGIOUS ATTENDANCERESPIRATORY TRACT DISEASESROOMS
    RURAL AREASSAVINGSSCOTLAND
    SELF-EMPLOYEDSICKNESS AND DISABILITY BENEFITSSITTING
    SLEEPSMOKINGSOCIAL PROGRAMMES
    SOCIAL SECURITY BENEFITSSOCIAL SUPPORTSOCIO-ECONOMIC STATUS
    SPOUSE'S EDUCATIONAL BACKGROUNDSPOUSE'S EMPLOYMENTSPOUSE'S ETHNIC GROUP
    SPOUSE'S PLACE OF BIRTHSPOUSESSTATUS IN EMPLOYMENT
    SUBSTANCE USESUPERVISORY STATUSTAX RELIEF
    TEETHTELEVISION VIEWINGUNEMPLOYED
    URBAN AREASVASCULAR DISEASESVISION IMPAIRMENTS
    VISITS (PERSONAL)VITAMINSWAGES
    WALKINGWEIGHT (PHYSIOLOGY)WORKING CONDITIONS
    WORKING MOTHERSWORK-LIFE BALANCE

    Administrative and access information

    Date of release:
    First edition: 19 December 2013
    Latest edition: 03 October 2017 (2nd Edition)
    Copyright: Crown copyright material is reproduced with the permission of the Controller of HMSO and the Queen's Printer for Scotland
    Access conditions: The depositor has specified that registration is required and standard conditions of use apply. The depositor may be informed about usage.
    Additional special conditions of use also apply. See terms and conditions for further information. In addition, the UK Data Service is required to request permission from the depositor prior to supplying the data.

    Please note:
    Since these data pose a higher risk of disclosure than data made available under the standard End User Licence they have additional special conditions attached to them that take the form of a Special Licence (SL). The SL requires the completion of an additional application form, agreement to the conditions of the SL, the signature(s) of the researcher(s), and the explicit permission of the data owners to release the data to the researcher(s). This is to ensure that the guarantee of confidentiality given to survey respondents is protected. SL applications are screened by the UK Data Archive and the data owners and data are only released to those researchers requiring data for statistical research purposes and who can justify their need for the SL data.

    Researchers are required to keep the data under conditions of greater security than required under the standard End User Licence. The Microdata Handling and Security: Guide to Good Practice explains how to meet these conditions.
    Availability: UK Data Service
    Contact: Get in touch

    Documentation

    Title File Name Size (KB)
    GUS, Cohort 2: Dataset Documentation Sweep 1 7432_gus_bc2_sw1_data_documentation.pdf 736
    GUS, Cohort 2: Project Instructions Sweep 1 7432_gus_bc2_sw1_project_instructions.pdf 710
    GUS, Cohort 2: Questionnaire and Showcards Sweep 1 7432_gus_bc2_sw1_questionnaire.pdf 956
    UK Data Archive Data Dictionary Sweep 1 7432_gus_bc2_sw1_ukda_data_dictionary.pdf 1204
    GUS, Cohort 2: User Guide Sweep 1 7432_gus_bc2_sw1_user_guide.pdf 511
    GUS, Cohort 2: Dataset Documentation Sweep 2 7432_gus_bc2_sw2_data_documentation.pdf 775
    GUS, Cohort 2: Project Instructions Sweep 2 7432_gus_bc2_sw2_project_instructions.pdf 854
    GUS, Cohort 2: Questionnaire and Showcards Sweep 2 7432_gus_bc2_sw2_questionnaire.pdf 1077
    UK Data Archive Data Dictionary Sweep 2 7432_gus_bc2_sw2_ukda_data_dictionary.pdf 1190
    GUS, Cohort 2: User Guide Sweep 2 7432_gus_bc2_sw2_user_guide.pdf 459
    Study information and citation UKDA_Study_7432_Information.htm 6
    READ File read7432.htm 11

    Publications

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    By principal investigator(s):

    Cohort 1 Publications:

    Anderson, S. et al. (2007) Growing Up in Scotland: a study following the lives of Scotland's children, Edinburgh: Scottish Executive. ISBN 978 0 7559 5330 1. Retrieved November 23, 2007 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2007/01/17162004/15

    Scottish Executive (2007) Sweep 1 - topic research findings, GUS Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 1(2007). Retrieved October 15, 2008 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2007/01/08145434/2

    Scottish Executive (2007) Sweep 1 - topic research findings, GUS Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 2(2007). Retrieved October 15, 2008 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2007/01/08145458/2

    Scottish Executive (2007) Sweep 1 - topic research findings, GUS Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 3(2007). Retrieved October 15, 2008 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2007/01/08145521/2

    Scottish Executive (2007) Sweep 1 - topic research findings, GUS Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 4(2007). Retrieved October 15, 2008 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2007/01/08145545/2

    Anderson, S. et al. (2007) Growing Up in Scotland: sweep 1 overview report, Edinburgh: Scottish Executive.

    Bradshaw, P., Martin, C. and Cunningham-Burley, S. (2008) Growing Up In Scotland study: GUS exploring the experience and outcomes for advantaged and disadvantaged families, Edinburgh: Scottish Executive. Retrieved October 15, 2008 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2008/03/12101843/11

    Bradshaw, P., Jamieson, L. and Wasoff, F. (2008) Growing Up In Scotland study: Use of informal support by families with young children, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved August 18, 2009 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2008/03/12110018/12

    Jamieson, L., Ormston, R. and Bradshaw, P. (2008) Growing Up In Scotland study: Growing up in rural Scotland, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved August 18, 2009 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2008/03/12110107/11

    Scottish Executive (2008) Summary of Findings from Year 2, GUS Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 1(2008). Retrieved October 15, 2008 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2008/02/01151619/2

    Scottish Executive (2008) Experiences of pre-school education, GUS Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 2(2008). Retrieved October 15, 2008 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2008/02/13101840/3

    Scottish Executive (2008) Issues of child health and development at ages 1-2 and 3-4 years, GUS Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 3(2008). Retrieved October 15, 2008 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2008/02/13101913/3

    Scottish Executive (2008) Parenting styles and parental support, GUS Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 4(2008). Retrieved October 15, 2008 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2008/02/13101944/2

    Skafida, V. (2008) Breastfeeding in Scotland: the impact of advice for mothers, Centre for Research on Families and Relationships Briefing 36, February. Retrieved August 18, 2009 from http://www.crfr.ac.uk/reports/rb36forweb.pdf

    Ormston, R. and Wasoff, F. (2008) Growing Up in Scotland: sweep 2 overview report, Edinburgh: Scottish Government.

    Scottish Government (2009) Growing Up in Scotland: Sweep 3 non-resident parent report, Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 1(2009). Retrieved July 26, 2010 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Resource/Doc/263536/0078815.pdf

    Scottish Government (2009) Growing Up in Scotland: Sweep 3 food and activity report, Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 2(2009). Retrieved July 26, 2010 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2009/03/11112938/2

    Scottish Government (2009) Growing Up in Scotland: parenting and the neighbourhood context, Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 3(2009). Retrieved July 26, 2010 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2009/03/11153825/2

    Scottish Government (2009) Growing Up in Scotland: multiple childcare provision and its effects on child outcomes, Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 4(2009). Retrieved July 26, 2010 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2009/03/11154033/2

    Bromley, C. (2009) Growing Up in Scotland: the impact of children's early activities on cognitive development, Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 5(2009). Retrieved July 26, 2010 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2009/03/11154220/2

    Bradshaw, P. et al. (2009) Growing Up in Scotland: parenting and the neighbourhood context, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved August 18, 2009 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2009/03/13143448/11

    Bradshaw, P. and Wasoff, F. (2009) Growing Up in Scotland: multiple childcare provision and its effects on child outcomes, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved August 18, 2009 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2009/03/13143410/10

    Bromley, C. (2009) Growing Up in Scotland: the impact of children's early activities on cognitive development, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved August 18, 2009 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2009/03/16101519/11

    Marryat, L., Reid, S. and Wasoff, F. (2009) Growing Up in Scotland: Sweep 3 non-resident parent report, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved August 18, 2009 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2009/01/21085002/8

    Marryat, L., Skafida, V. and Webster, C. (2009) Growing Up in Scotland: Sweep 3 food and activity report, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved August 18, 2009 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2009/01/21085143/9

    Skafida, V. (2009) 'The relative importance of social class and maternal education for breast-feeding initiation', Public Health Nutrition, 12(12), pp.2285-92.

    Barnes, M., Chanfreau, J. and Tomaszewski, W. (2010) Growing Up in Scotland: the circumstances of persistently poor children,
    Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 1(2010). Retrieved July 26, 2010 from
    http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2010/04/21131609/2

    Bromley, C. and Cunningham-Burley, S. (2010) Growing Up in Scotland: health inequalities in the early years, Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 2(2010). Retrieved July 26, 2010 from
    http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2010/04/21132105/3

    Marryat, L. and Martin, C. (2010) Growing Up in Scotland: maternal mental health and its impact on child behaviour and development, Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 3(2010). Retrieved July 26, 2010 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2010/04/21131836/2

    Bradshaw, P. and Tipping, S. (2010) Growing Up in Scotland: children's social, emotional and behavioural characteristics at entry to primary school, Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 4(2010). Retrieved July 26, 2010 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2010/04/21131912/2

    Bradshaw, P. and Cunningham-Burley, S. (2010) Growing Up in Scotland: children's social, emotional and behavioural characteristics at entry to primary school, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved July 26, 2010 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2010/04/26102809/13

    Bradshaw, P. and Cunningham-Burley, S. (2010) Growing Up in Scotland: health inequalities in the early years, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved July 26, 2010 from hthttp://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2010/04/26103009/11

    Marryat, L. and Martin, C. (2010) Growing Up in Scotland: maternal mental health and its impact on child behaviour and development, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved July 26, 2010 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2010/04/26102536/11

    Barnes, M., Chanfreau, J. and Tomaszewski, W. (2010) Growing Up in Scotland: the circumstances of persistently poor children,
    Growing Up in Scotland research findings, No 1(2010). Retrieved July 26, 2010 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2010/04/26095519/12

    Melhuish, E. (2010) Impact of the home learning environment on child cognitive development: secondary analysis of data from 'Growing Up in Scotland', Edinburgh: Scottish Government Social Research. Retrieved July 26, 2010 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2010/04/27112324/12

    Bradshaw, P. (2011) Growing Up in Scotland: changes in child cognitive ability in the pre-school years, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved November 7, 2011 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2011/05/31085122/11

    Chanfreau, J. et al. (2011) Growing Up in Scotland: change in early childhood and the impact of significant events, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved November 7, 2011 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2011/05/25092325/13

    Mabelis, J. and Marryat, L. (2011) Growing Up in Scotland: parental service use and informal networks in the early years, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved November 7, 2011 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2011/05/25092504/12

    Parkes, A. and Wight D. (2011) Growing Up in Scotland: parenting and children's health, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved November 7, 2011 from http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2011/05/25092122/11

    Cohort 2 Publications:

    Bradshaw, P. et al. (2013). Growing Up in Scotland: Birth Cohort 2 – results from the first year, Edinburgh: Scottish Government. Retrieved December 16, 2013 from hhttp://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2013/02/3280/0

    Resulting from secondary analysis:
    Taulbut, M. and Walsh, D. (2013) Poverty, parenting and poor health: comparing early years' experiences in Scotland, England and three city regions, Glasgow Centre for Population Health, February. Retrieved August 2, 2013 from http://www.gcph.co.uk/assets/0000/3817/Poverty__parenting_and_poor_health.pdf

    Zagel, H., Kadarsatat, G., Jacobs, M. and Glendinning, A. (2013) 'The effects of early years' childcare on child emotional and behavioural difficulties in lone and co-parent family situations', Journal of Social Policy, 42, pp.235-258. doi:10.1017/S0047279412000967

    Sosu, E. (2014) 'Predicting maternal aspirations for their children’s education: the role of parental and child characteristics', International Journal of Educational Research, 67, pp.67-79. doi: 10.1016/j.ijer.2014.05.003

    Kenway, P., Bushe, S., Tinson, A. and Barry Born, T. (2015) Monitoring poverty and social exclusion in Scotland 2015, New Policy Institute. Retrieved July 20, 2015 from: http://npi.org.uk/files/6914/2736/4937/MPSE-scotland-full.pdf

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