UK Data Service data catalogue record for:
|Title:||Young Lives: an International Study of Childhood Poverty: Round 4, 2013-2014|
|Series:||Young Lives: an International Study of Childhood Poverty [Young Lives: an International Study of Childhood Poverty]|
|Depositor:||Solon,A., University of Oxford. Young Lives|
Boyden, J., University of Oxford. Young Lives
Woldehanna, T., Ethiopian Development Research Institute
Galab, S., Centre for Economic and Social Studies (CESS) (India)
Sanchez, A., Grupo de Analisis para el Desarollo (GRADE) (Peru)
Penny, M., Instituto de Investigacion Nutricional (IIN) (Peru)
Duc, L.T., Vietnam Academy of Social Sciences (CAF-VASS). Centre for Analysis and Forecast
Instituto de Investigacion Nutricional (IIN) (Peru)
General Statistics Office of Viet Nam
Centre for Economic and Social Studies (CESS) (India)
Ethiopian Development Research Institute
Department for International Development
The depositor has supplied the following text for users as an example of the acknowledgement that should be used in publications resulting from use of the Young Lives study:
"The data used in this publication come from Young Lives, a 15-year survey investigating the changing nature of childhood poverty in Ethiopia, India (Andhra Pradesh), Peru and Vietnam, based at the University of Oxford (www.younglives.org.uk). Young Lives is core funded by the UK Department for International Development. The views expressed here are those of the author(s). They are not necessarily those of the Young Lives project, the University of Oxford, DFID or other funders."
The citation for this study is:
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Abstract copyright UK Data Service and data collection copyright owner.The Young Lives survey is an innovative long-term project investigating the changing nature of childhood poverty in four developing countries. The purpose of the project is to improve understanding of the causes and consequences of childhood poverty and examine how policies affect children's well-being, in order to inform the development of future policy and to target child welfare interventions more effectively. The study is being conducted in Ethiopia, India (in Andhra Pradesh), Peru and Vietnam. These countries were selected because they reflect a range of cultural, geographical and social contexts and experience differing issues facing the developing world; high debt burden, emergence from conflict, and vulnerability to environmental conditions such as drought and flood. The Young Lives study aims to track the lives of 12,000 children over a 15-year period, surveyed once every 3-4 years. Round 1 of Young Lives surveyed two groups of children in each country, at 1 year old and 5 years old. Round 2 returned to the same children who were then aged 5 and 12 years old. Round 3 surveyed the same children again at aged 7-8 years and 14-15 years, and Round 4 surveyed them at 12 and 19 years old. Thus the younger children are being tracked from infancy to their mid-teens and the older children through into adulthood, when some will become parents themselves.
The survey consists of three main elements: a child questionnaire, a household questionnaire and a community questionnaire. The household data gathered is similar to other cross-sectional datasets (such as the World Bank's Living Standards Measurement Study). It covers a range of topics such as household composition, livelihood and assets, household expenditure, child health and access to basic services, and education. This is supplemented with additional questions that cover caregiver perceptions, attitudes, and aspirations for their child and the family. Young Lives also collects detailed time-use data for all family members, information about the child's weight and height (and that of caregivers), and tests the children for school outcomes (language comprehension and mathematics). An important element of the survey asks the children about their daily activities, their experiences and attitudes to work and school, their likes and dislikes, how they feel they are treated by other people, and their hopes and aspirations for the future. The community questionnaire provides background information about the social, economic and environmental context of each community. It covers topics such as ethnicity, religion, economic activity and employment, infrastructure and services, political representation and community networks, crime and environmental changes. The Young Lives survey is carried out by teams of local researchers, supported by the Principal Investigator and Data Manager in each country.
Further information about the survey, including publications, can be downloaded from the Young Lives website.
|This study includes data and documentation for Round 4 only. Round 1 is available under SN 5307, Round 2 under SN 6852 and Round 3 under SN 6853.
|Dates of fieldwork:||June 2013 - March 2014|
|Country:||Ethiopia | India | Peru | Vietnam|
Data are also gathered at Community and Mini-Community level. Data for India cover Andhra Pradesh only.
|Kind of data:||
Individual (micro) level
Children aged 12 years old, children aged 19 years old, and the households of both sets, in Ethiopia, India (Andhra Pradesh), Peru and Vietnam. These children were originally interviewed in Rounds 1-3 of the study.
It is intended that data will be collected once every three or four years.
Purposive selection/case studies
|Number of units:||Ethiopia: 1,875 (12-year-olds), 908 (19-year-olds); India: 1,915 (12-year-olds), 952 (19-year-olds); Peru: 1,902 (12-year-olds), 635 (19-year-olds); Vietnam: 1,932 (12-year-olds), 887 (19-year-olds)|
|Method of data collection:||
Face-to-face interview; Self-completion
|Weighting:||No weighting used.|
|ACCESS TO INFORMATION||ACCESS TO PUBLIC SERVICES||ACCIDENTS|
|ADULT EDUCATION||AGE||AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT|
|ANIMAL HUSBANDRY||ANTHROPOMETRIC DATA||ARABLE FARMING|
|BIRTH WEIGHT||BREAST-FEEDING||BUILDING MAINTENANCE|
|BULLYING||CARE OF DEPENDANTS||CAREGIVERS|
|CASTE||CHILD CARE||CHILD LABOUR|
|CHILD PSYCHOLOGY||CHILD WORKERS||CHILDBIRTH|
|COMMUNITY ACTION||COMMUNITY BEHAVIOUR||COMMUNITY PARTICIPATION|
|CONSCRIPTION||CONSUMER GOODS||COST OF LIVING|
|CROPS||CULTURAL GOODS||DAY NURSERIES|
|DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMMES||DIET AND NUTRITION||DISABILITIES|
|DISASTERS||DOMESTIC APPLIANCES||DOMESTIC RESPONSIBILITIES|
|ECONOMIC ACTIVITY||EDUCATIONAL BACKGROUND||EDUCATIONAL CHOICE|
|EDUCATIONAL FEES||EDUCATIONAL TESTS||ELECTRIC POWER|
|ETHNIC GROUPS||FAMILIES||FAMILY LIFE|
|FAMILY MEMBERS||FARM VEHICLES||FATHERS|
|FERTILIZERS||FINANCIAL DIFFICULTIES||FINANCIAL RESOURCES|
|FINANCIAL SUPPORT||FOOD AID||FOOD SHORTAGES|
|HEATING SYSTEMS||HEIGHT (PHYSIOLOGY)||HOME OWNERSHIP|
|HOME-GROWN FOODS||HOMEWORK||HOUSEHOLD BUDGETS|
|HOUSEHOLD INCOME||HOUSEHOLDS||HOUSING CONSTRUCTION|
|KITCHENS||LAND OWNERSHIP||LAND TENURE|
|LANGUAGE SKILLS||LANGUAGES USED AT HOME||LAVATORIES|
|LEARNING||LIFE EVENTS||LIFE SATISFACTION|
|MARITAL STATUS||MARRIAGE DISSOLUTION||MEALS|
|MEDICAL CARE||MEMBERSHIP||MOBILE PHONES|
|PARENTS||PAYMENTS||PERSONAL FINANCE MANAGEMENT|
|PREGNANCY||PREMATURE BIRTHS||PRE-PRIMARY EDUCATION|
|PRIVATE VOLUNTARY ORGANIZATIONS||PUBLIC WORKS||PURCHASING|
|QUALITY OF LIFE||RESIDENTIAL MOBILITY||RESPONSIBILITY|
|SINGLE-SEX SCHOOLS||SLEEP||SOCIAL CAPITAL|
|SOCIAL CLASS||SOCIAL NETWORKS||SOCIAL SECURITY BENEFITS|
|SOCIAL SKILLS||SOCIAL SUPPORT||SOCIO-ECONOMIC STATUS|
|SPOUSES||STANDARD OF LIVING||STRUCTURAL ELEMENTS (BUILDINGS)|
|STUDENT ATTITUDE||STUDENT BEHAVIOUR||STUDENT TRANSPORTATION|
|TIME BUDGETS||TRADE UNION MEMBERSHIP||TRANSPORT FARES|
|TUTORING||UNITS OF MEASUREMENT||URBAN AREAS|
|VIET NAM||VOTING BEHAVIOUR||WATER POLLUTION|
|WATER SERVICES (BUILDINGS)||WEIGHT (PHYSIOLOGY)||WOMEN|
|Date of release:|
|First edition:||06 April 2016|
|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. See terms and conditions of access for further information.|
|Availability:||UK Data Service|
|Contact:||Get in touch|
|Title||File Name||Size (KB)|
|Young Lives, Round 4: Ethiopia Data Dictionaries||7931_r4_ethiopia_data_dictionaries.pdf||1222|
|Young Lives, Round 4: Ethiopia Fieldworker Manuals||7931_r4_ethiopia_fieldworker_manuals.pdf||2052|
|Young Lives, Round 4: Ethiopia Questionnaires||7931_r4_ethiopia_questionnaires.pdf||4872|
|Young Lives, Round 4: India Data Dictionaries||7931_r4_india_data_dictionaries.pdf||2047|
|Young Lives, Round 4: India Fieldworker Manuals||7931_r4_india_fieldworker_manuals.pdf||6295|
|Young Lives, Round 4: India Questionnaires||7931_r4_india_questionnaires.pdf||5594|
|Young Lives, Round 4: Peru Data Dictionaries||7931_r4_peru_data_dictionaries.pdf||2425|
|Young Lives, Round 4: Peru Fieldworker Manuals||7931_r4_peru_fieldworker_manuals.pdf||9429|
|Young Lives, Round 4: Peru Questionnaires||7931_r4_peru_questionnaires.pdf||7396|
|Young Lives, Round 4: Vietnam Data Dictionaries||7931_r4_vietnam_data_dictionaries.pdf||1941|
|Young Lives, Round 4: Vietnam Fieldworker Manuals||7931_r4_vietnam_fieldworker_manuals.pdf||5248|
|Young Lives, Round 4: Vietnam Questionnaires||7931_r4_vietnam_questionnaires.pdf||3078|
|Study information and citation||UKDA_Study_7931_Information.htm||7|
By principal investigator(s):
Publications and working papers associated with the project can be viewed online and downloaded from the Young Lives Publications webpages.
Resulting from secondary analysis:
Crookston, B.T. et al., (2010) 'Impact of early and concurrent stunting on cognition', Maternal and Child Nutrition, no. doi: 10.1111/j.1740-8709.2010.00255.x . Retrieved October 1, 2010 from http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1740-8709.2010.00255.x/full (may require subscription to view).
Crookston, B.T. et al., (2010) 'Children who recover from early stunting and
children who are not stunted demonstrate similar levels of cognition', Journal of Nutrition, September. doi: 10.3945/jn.109.118927.
Tesfay, N. and Malmberg, L.E (2014) 'Horizontal inequalities in children's educational outcomes in Ethiopia', International Journal of Educational Development, November, pp.110-120.
Vellakkal, S., Fledderjohann, J., Basu, S., Agrawal, S., Ebrahim, S., Campbell, O., Doyle, P. and Stuckler, D. (2015) 'Food price spikes are associated with increased malnutrition among children in Andhra Pradesh, India', Journal of Nutrition. doi: 10.3945/jn.115.211250
Upadhyay, A.K., Singh, A., Kumar, K., et al. (2015) 'Impact of indoor air pollution from the use of solid fuels on the incidence of life threatening respiratory illnesses in children in India', BMC Public Health, 15: 300. doi: 10.1186/s12889-015-1631-7
Singh, A., Upadhyay, A.K. and Kumar, K. (2016) 'Birth size, stunting and recovery from stunting in Andhra Pradesh, India: evidence from the Young Lives Study', Maternal and Child Health Journal, pp.1-17. doi:10.1007/s10995-016-2132-8
Singh, A., Upadhyay, A.K., Singh, A. and Kumar, K. (2017) 'The sssociation between unintended births and poor child development in India: evidence from a longitudinal study', Studies in Family Planning, 48, pp.55–71. doi:10.1111/sifp.12017