UK Data Service data catalogue record for:
|Title:||National Child Development Study: Sweep 8, 2008-2009|
|Alternative title:||NCDS8; NCDS|
|Series:||National Child Development Study [National Child Development Study, 1958-]|
|Depositor:||University of London. Institute of Education. Centre for Longitudinal Studies|
University of London. Institute of Education. Centre for Longitudinal Studies
National Centre for Social Research
Economic and Social Research Council
|Other acknowledgements:||The Centre for Longitudinal Studies (CLS) would like to thank all the cohort members who generously gave their time to participate in this project and without whom this survey would not have been possible.|
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Abstract copyright UK Data Service and data collection copyright owner.The National Child Development Study (NCDS) originated in the Perinatal Mortality Survey (see SN 5565), which examined social and obstetric factors associated with still birth and infant mortality among over 17,000 babies born in Britain in one week in March 1958. Surviving members of this birth cohort have been surveyed on eight further occasions in order to monitor their changing health, education, social and economic circumstances - in 1965 at age 7, 1969 at age 11, 1974 at age 16 (the first three sweeps are also held under SN 5565), 1981 (age 23 - SN 5566), 1991 (age 33 - SN 5567), 1999/2000 (age 41/2 - SN 5578), 2004-2005 (age 46/47 - SN 5579), 2008-2009 (age 50 - SN 6137) and 2013 (age 55 - SN 7669).
There have also been surveys of sub-samples of the cohort, the most recent occurring in 1995 (age 37), when a 10% representative sub-sample was assessed for difficulties with basic skills (SN 4992). Finally, during 2002-2004, 9,340 NCDS cohort members participated in a bio-medical survey, carried out by qualified nurses (SN 5594, available under more restrictive Special Licence access conditions; see catalogue record for details). The bio-medical survey did not cover any of the topics included in the 2004/2005 survey. Further NCDS data separate to the main surveys include a response and deaths dataset, parent migration studies, employment, activity and partnership histories, behavioural studies and essays - see the NCDS series page for details.
Further information about the NCDS can be found on the Centre for Longitudinal Studies website.
The eighth sweep of NCDS was conducted in 2008-2009, when respondents were aged 50 years. The core aims of the NCDS8 were to update the life history information collected in previous studies and to collect new information to help understand the ageing process. Many of the questions in the NCDS8 follow-up had been asked in earlier waves of the NCDS and the BCS, which will allow for the making of comparisons both across the sweeps of NCDS and with the BCS cohort.
The 2008-2009 survey is comprised of the following elements:
The NCDS8 has been deposited at the UK Data Archive in stages. For the first Archive edition (March 2009) an interim data file was deposited, based on 2,997 interviews completed between August and December 2008. This file comprised a subset of the full list of variables.
The second Archive edition (the first full sample edition) was released in February 2010. This deposit included responses to the bulk of the questions fielded to cohort members in 2008-2009. The variables that were not included in this file were essentially those that required the most complex post-fieldwork editing in order to make them usable, mostly those that related to the four 'history' modules; housing history, relationship history, fertility history and economic activity history. In addition, variables relating to absent children, older children and specific details of recently-achieved qualifications were not included (although a series of derived summary variables relating to highest qualification were).
For the third Archive edition (October 2012), the final version of NCDS8 was deposited. Two files, 'ncds_2008_followup.sav' and 'ncds8_unfolding_brackets.sav' replaced the previous single data file, a new User Guide replaced the previous version, and the Technical Report and Appendices were added to the documentation. For further details, see the User Guide.
The CAPI interview collected updated information about household composition, housing, relationships, births and other pregnancies, periods of lone parenthood, adopted children, absent and older children, parents, family income, economic activity, education and qualifications, work-related training, use of computers, health, smoking, drinking, exercise, height, weight, social participation and social support.
The CASI interview collected information on voting behaviour and party support, experience of symptoms of the menopause, problematic drinking behaviour, well-being, relationship satisfaction, domestic division of labour, job commitment, attitudes towards pensions and retirement, childhood, efficacy and life satisfaction.
The interview included several established scales: Kanungo's Job Involvement Scale; the AUDIT (Alcohol Use Disorders Identification Test) and the Malaise
The cognitive assessment module is comprised of four tasks: Word list recall test; Animal naming task; Letter cancellation task; Delayed word list recall test.
|Dates of fieldwork:||August 2008 - May 2009|
Government Office Regions
Standard Statistical Regions
|Kind of data:||
Individual (micro) level
Adults in Great Britain born in one particular week in 1958 (NCDS respondents were aged 50 at the time of NCDS8).
No sampling (total universe)
|Number of units:||9,790 cases|
|Method of data collection:||
|Weighting:||No weighting used.|
|ADOPTED CHILDREN||ADVANCED LEVEL EXAMINATIONS||ADVANCED SUPPLEMENTARY LEVEL EXAMINATIONS|
|AGE||ALCOHOL USE||ALCOHOLIC DRINKS|
|ATTITUDES||BRITISH POLITICAL PARTIES||BUILDING MAINTENANCE|
|BUSINESS AND TECHNOLOGY EDUCATION COUNCIL AWARDS||BUSINESSES||CANCER|
|CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASES||CARE OF DEPENDANTS||CAREGIVERS|
|CARERS' BENEFITS||CARS||CERTIFICATE OF SECONDARY EDUCATION|
|CHILD BENEFITS||CHILDREN||CHRONIC ILLNESS|
|CINEMA ATTENDANCE||CITIZENSHIP SKILLS||CITY AND GUILDS OF LONDON INSTITUTE AWARDS|
|COMMUNICATION SKILLS||COMMUTING||COMPUTER LITERACY|
|DEBILITATIVE ILLNESS||DEGREES||DEMONSTRATIONS (PROTESTS)|
|DEPRESSION||DIABETES||DIGESTIVE SYSTEM DISORDERS|
|DOMESTIC RESPONSIBILITIES||EAR DISEASES||ECONOMIC ACTIVITY|
|EDUCATIONAL BACKGROUND||EDUCATIONAL CERTIFICATES||EDUCATIONAL STATUS|
|EMOTIONAL STATES||EMPLOYEES||EMPLOYMENT HISTORY|
|ETHNIC GROUPS||EXERCISE||FAMILY BENEFITS|
|FAMILY ENVIRONMENT||FAMILY INCOME||FAMILY LIFE|
|FAMILY MEMBERS||FAMILY ROLES||FATHERS|
|FATIGUE (PHYSIOLOGY)||FEAR||FINANCIAL DIFFICULTIES|
|FINANCIAL RESOURCES||FINANCIAL SUPPORT||FOSTER CARE|
|FRINGE BENEFITS||FULL-TIME EMPLOYMENT||FURTHER EDUCATION|
|GENDER||GENERAL CERTIFICATE OF EDUCATION||GENERAL CERTIFICATE OF SECONDARY EDUCATION|
|GENERAL NATIONAL VOCATIONAL QUALIFICATION||GREAT BRITAIN||GYNAECOLOGICAL SURGERY|
|HEALTH||HEARING IMPAIRMENTS||HEIGHT (PHYSIOLOGY)|
|HIGHER NATIONAL CERTIFICATE/DIPLOMA||HOME OWNERSHIP||HOSPITALIZATION|
|HOURS OF WORK||HOUSEHOLDERS||HOUSEHOLDS|
|HOUSING BENEFITS||HOUSING TENURE||HOUSING|
|ILL HEALTH||INCOME||INCOME-RELATED BENEFITS|
|INTERNET USE||INTERPERSONAL RELATIONS||JOB HUNTING|
|JOB SATISFACTION||JOB SECURITY||JOB SEEKER'S ALLOWANCE|
|LEISURE TIME ACTIVITIES||LIFE SATISFACTION||MARITAL STATUS|
|MARRIAGE||MATERNITY BENEFITS||MEDICAL INSURANCE|
|MENSTRUATION||MENTAL DISORDERS||MENTAL HEALTH|
|MUSCULOSKELETAL DISEASES||NATIONAL IDENTITY||NATIONAL VOCATIONAL QUALIFICATION|
|NATIONALITY||NEIGHBOURHOOD WATCH SCHEMES||NEUROTIC DISORDERS|
|OCCUPATIONAL QUALIFICATIONS||OCCUPATIONAL TRAINING||OCCUPATIONS|
|OLD PEOPLE'S CLUBS||ORDINARY NATIONAL CERTIFICATE/DIPLOMA||ORGANIZATIONS|
|OVERTIME||PARENTAL ROLE||PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATIONS|
|PARTNERSHIPS (PERSONAL)||PART-TIME EMPLOYMENT||PENSIONS|
|PERSONAL FINANCE MANAGEMENT||PERSONAL IDENTITY||PETITIONING|
|PHYSICAL ACTIVITIES||PHYSICAL FITNESS||PHYSICAL MOBILITY|
|PLACE OF RESIDENCE||POLITICAL ALLEGIANCE||POLITICAL ATTITUDES|
|POLITICAL INTEREST||POLITICAL PARTIES||PREGNANCY|
|PRIVATE PENSIONS||PRIVATE SECTOR||PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATIONS|
|PUBLIC HOUSES||PUBLIC SECTOR||QUALIFICATIONS|
|QUALITY OF LIFE||RECREATIONAL EDUCATION||RELIGIOUS AFFILIATION|
|RELIGIOUS ATTENDANCE||RELIGIOUS GROUPS||RENTED ACCOMMODATION|
|RESIDENTIAL MOBILITY||RESPIRATORY TRACT DISEASES||RESTAURANTS|
|SAVINGS ACCOUNTS AND PRODUCTS||SAVINGS||SCOTTISH CERTIFICATE OF SIXTH YEAR STUDIES|
|SICK PAY||SICKNESS AND DISABILITY BENEFITS||SKIN DISEASES|
|SOCIAL ACTIVITIES (LEISURE)||SOCIAL ATTITUDES||SOCIAL CAPITAL|
|SOCIAL HOUSING||SOCIAL INTERACTION||SOCIAL PARTICIPATION|
|SOCIAL SECURITY BENEFITS||SOCIAL SKILLS||SOCIAL SUPPORT|
|SOCIO-ECONOMIC STATUS||SPINAL DISORDERS||SPORT SPECTATORSHIP|
|SPORTS CLUBS||SPOUSE'S ECONOMIC ACTIVITY||SPOUSE'S EMPLOYMENT|
|SPOUSE'S SOCIO-ECONOMIC STATUS||SPOUSES||SQUATS|
|STATE RETIREMENT PENSIONS||STATUS IN EMPLOYMENT||STOMACH DISORDERS|
|STRESS (PSYCHOLOGICAL)||SUBSIDIARY EMPLOYMENT||SUPERVISORY STATUS|
|SYMPTOMS||TEACHER QUALIFICATIONS||TEMPORARY EMPLOYMENT|
|THEATRE ATTENDANCE||TRADE UNION MEMBERSHIP||TRAINING|
|UNEARNED INCOME||UNEMPLOYMENT||UROGENITAL DISORDERS|
|VASCULAR DISEASES||VISION IMPAIRMENTS||VISITS (PERSONAL)|
|VOCATIONAL EDUCATION CERTIFICATES||VOLUNTARY ORGANIZATIONS||VOLUNTARY WORK|
|VOTING BEHAVIOUR||WAGES||WEIGHT (PHYSIOLOGY)|
|WOMEN'S ORGANIZATIONS||WORK-LIFE BALANCE|
|Date of release:|
|First edition:||17 March 2009|
|Latest edition:||16 October 2012 (3rd Edition)|
|Copyright:||Copyright Centre for Longitudinal Studies|
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 of access for further information.
|Availability:||UK Data Service|
|Contact:||Get in touch|
|Title||File Name||Size (KB)|
|CLS Confidentiality and Security Review||cls_confidentiality_and_data_security_review.pdf||49|
|NCDS8 Mainstage Questionnaire||ncds8_final_mainstage_documentation.pdf||2514|
|NCDS8 Self-Completion Questionnaire||ncds_2008-9_self_completion_questionnaire.pdf||761|
|NCDS8 Technical Report||ncds_2008_technical_report.pdf||1104|
|NCDS8 Technical Report Appendices||ncds_2008_technical_report_appendices.pdf||9747|
|NCDS8 User Guide to the Dataset||ncds_2008_user_guide_to_the_dataset.pdf||876|
|Study information and citation||UKDA_Study_6137_Information.htm||25|
By principal investigator(s):
A searchable bibliography may be found on the Publications page of the Centre for Longitudinal Studies website.
Kallis, C. (2005) CLS Cohort Studies Data Note 5: partnership histories in NCDS5 and NCDS6, Centre for Multilevel Modelling, Bedford Group for Lifecourse and Statistical Studies, Institute of Education, University of London.
Steele, F. et al. (2005) 'The relationship between childbearing and transitions from marriage and cohabitation in Britain', Demography,42.
Steele, F. et al. (2005) 'Changes in the relationship between the outcomes of cohabiting partnerships and fertility among young British women: evidence from the 1958 and 1970 Birth Cohort Studies', paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the Population Association of America, Philadelphia, 2005.
Resulting from secondary analysis:
Shepherd, P. (1985) The National Child Development Study: an introduction to the origins of the study and the methods of data collection, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series, No. 1, October.
National Child Development Study User Support Group (1985) Publications arising from the National Child Development Study, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 2, October.
Fogelman, K. (1985) After school: the education and training experiences of the 1958 cohort, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 3, December.
Power, G. (1985) A longitudinal study of alcohol consumption amongst young adults in Britain I: alcohol consumption and associated factors in young adults in Britain, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 4, December.
Ghodsian, M. and Power, G. (1985) A longitudinal study of alcohol consumption amongst young adults in Britain II: a national longitudinal study of alcohol consumption between the ages of 16 and 23, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 5, December.
Ghodsian, M. (1985) A longitudinal study of alcohol consumption amongst young adults in Britain III: childhood and adolescent characteristics associated with drinking behaviour in early adulthood, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 6, December.
Anderson, H.R., et al. (1986) `The natural history of asthma in childhood’, Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health, 40, pp.121-129.
Blaxter, M. (1986) Report on the longitudinal exploitation of the National Child Development Study in areas of interest to the DHSS, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 7, April.
Power, C., Fogelman, K. and Fox, A.J. (1986) Health and social mobility during the early years of life, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 8, May.
Kerckhoff, A.C. (1986) Effects of ability grouping in secondary schools in Great Britain, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 9, June.
Jones, G. (1986) Leaving the parental home : an analysis of early housing careers, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 10, July.
Jones, G. (1986) Stratification in youth, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 11, July.
Power, C. and Moynihan, C. (1986) Social class changes in weight-for-height between childhood and early adulthood, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 12, July.
Hutchinson, D. (1986) Response to a national longitudinal study: policy and academic implications for the study of change, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 13, August.
Hutchinson, D. (1986) Drop out from apprenticeship: an application of survival methods to grouped data, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 14, August.
Hutchinson, D. (1986) Event history and survival analysis in the social sciences: review paper and introduction, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 15, August.
Kiernan, K. (1986) Transitions into young adulthood, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 16, October.
Shepherd, P. (1986) The NCDS5 development programme, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 17, October.
Micklewright, J. (1986) A note on household income data in NCDS 3, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 18, December.
Payne, J. (1986) Unemployment, apprenticeships and training: does it pay to stay on at school?, National Child Development Study User Support Group Working Paper Series: No. 19, December.
Strachan, D.P. et al (1988) `Asthma as a link between chest illness in childhood and chronic cough and phlegm in young adults’, British Medical Journal, 296, pp.890-893.
Strachan, D.P. `Hay fever, hygiene and household size’, British Medical Journal, 299, pp.1259-1260.
Robertson, D. and Symons, J. (1990) `The occupational choice of British children’, The Economic Journal 100, September, pp.828-841.
Strachan, D.P., Golding, J. and Anderson, H.R. (1990) `Regional variations in wheezing illness in British children: effect of migration during early childhood’, Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health 44 (3) September, pp.231-236.
Anderson, H.R., Pottier, A.C. and Strachan, D.P. (1992) `Asthma from birth to age 23: incidence and relation to prior and concurrent atopic disease’, Thorax 47 (7) July, pp.537-542.
Blanchflower, D. and Lynch, L. (1992) Training at work: a comparison of U.S. and British youths, CEP Discussion Paper No. 78, June.
Blanchflower, D.G. and Oswald, A.J. (1992) What makes an entrepreneur? NBER Working Paper No. 3252 (rev. version), July.
Blanchflower, D.G. and Oswald, A.J. (1992) Entrepreneurship, happiness and supernormal returns: evidence from Britain and the US, NBER Working Paper Series, No. 4228, December.
Blanchflower, D.G. and Oswald, A.J. (1992) Does access to capital help make an entrepeneur?, NBER Working Paper No. 3252 (rev. version), July.
Williams, H.C., Pottier, A. and Strachan, D. (1993) `The descriptive epidemiology of warts in British schoolchildren’, British Journal of Dermatology 128, pp.504-511.
Gitter, R.J. (1993) A comparative look at apprenticeship training in the United States and Great Britain, Paper presented at the Midwest Economics Association Annual Meeting, Indianapolis, April.
Waldfogel, J. (1993) Women working for less: a longitudinal analysis of the family gap, Welfare State Programme Discussion Paper WSP/93, September, London School of Economics.
Williams, H., Pottier, A. and Strachan, D. (1993) `Are viral warts seen more commonly in children with eczema?’, Arch. Dermatol. 129, pp.717-721.
ALBSU (1993) Parents and their children : the intergenerational effect of poor basic skills, London: Adult Literacy and Basic Skills Unit. Williams, H.C., Strachan, D.P. and Hay, R.J. (1994) `Childhood eczema : disease of the advantaged?’, British Medical Journal, 308, pp.1132-1135.
Blanchflower, D.G. and Oswald, A.J. (1994) What makes an entrepreneur?, Applied Economics Discussion Paper Series: No. 125, October.
Gitter, R.J. (1994) `Apprenticeship-trained workers: United States and Great Britain’, Monthly Labor Review, April.
Laybourn, A. (1994) The only child: myths and reality, Edinburgh: HMSO.
Dearden, L., Machin, S., and Reed, H. Intergenerational mobility in Britain, IFS Working Paper Series No. W95/20, Institute for Fiscal Studies.
Glover, J., Smeaton, D. and Fielding, J. (1995) Gender and Science, engineering and technology (SET) project, memorandum submitted to the House of Lords Select Committee on Science and Technology.
Scarlett, J.F. et al (1995) `Effect of ambient levels of smoke and sulphur dioxide on the health of a national sample of 23 year olds in 1981’, Thorax, 50, pp.764-768.
Strachan, D.P., (1995) `Epidemiology of hay fever: towards a community diagnosis’, Clinical and Experimental Allergy 25, pp.296-303.
Strachan, D.P., `Epidemiology’, IN M. Silverman, (ed) (1995) Childhood asthma and other wheezing disorders, London: Chapman and Hall.
Kiernan, K., (1995) `Social backgrounds and post-birth experiences of young parents’, Findings (Social Policy Research 80).
Kiernan, K., (1995) Transition to parenthood: young mothers, young fathers - associated factors and later life experiences, Welfare State Programme Discussion Paper WSP/113, July, London School of Economics.
Van Bourgognie, F., (1995) Childhood adversities and tendency towards adult depression, Report for MSc Medical Demography, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, University of London, September.
Mudari, M. J. C., (1995) The impact of marital disruptions and children's living arrangements on health at age 33: a study using the NCDS cohort population, Report for MSc Medical Demography, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, University of London, September.
Joshi, H., Dale, A., Ward, C., and Davies, H. (1995) Dependence and independence in the finances of women aged 33, Family and Parenthood Policy and Practice series, London: Policy Studies Centre. ISBN 0-907051-89-8.
Dustmann, C., Micklewright, J. and Rajah, N. (1995) Intra-household transfers and the part-time work of children Working Paper Series W96/3, London: Institute for Fiscal Studies.
Blundell, R., Dearden, L. and Meghir, C., (1996) The Determinants and Effects of Work Related Training in Britain, London: KKS Printing.
Strachan, D. P., Butland, B. K. and Anderson, H. R. (1996) `Incidence and prognosis of asthma and wheezing illness from early childhood to age 33 in a national British cohort’, British Medical Journal 312, pp.1195-99.
Lewis, S. et al (1996) `Study of the aetiology of wheezing illness at age 16 in two national British birth cohorts’, Thorax, 51, pp.670-676.
Joshi, H., Paci, P., and Waldfogel, J. (1996) The wages of motherhood: better or worse? Welfare State Programme (WSP) Discussion Paper WSP/122, July, The Toyota Centre: London School of Economics.
Johnson, P., and Reed, H., (1996) Two nations? The inheritance of poverty and affluence, IFS Commentary No. 53, London: Institute for Fiscal Studies. ISBN 1-873357-53-2.
Strachan, D.P. et al (1996) `Ventilatory function in British adults after asthma and wheezing illness at ages 0-35’, American Journal of Respiratory Critical Care Medicine, 154, pp.1629-1635.
Comings, D. (1996) The gene bomb : does higher education and advanced technology accelerate the selection of genes for learning disorders, ADHD, addictive and disruptive behavior?, Duarte, California: Hope Press (chapters 32-35).
Dale, A. et al (1997) Highly educated women : evidence from the National Child Development Study, DfEE Research Studies No.RS25, London: The Stationery Office.
Egerton, M. (1997) 'Occupational inheritance : the role of cultural capital and gender’, Work, Employment and Society, 11(2), pp.263-282.
Savage, M. and Egerton, M. (1997) 'Social mobility, individual ability and the inheritance of class inequality’, Sociology, 31(4), pp.645-672.
Strachan, D.P. et al (1997) `Childhood antecedents of allergic sensitization in young British adults’, Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology, 99(1), part 1, pp.6-12.
Butland, B.K. et al (1997) `An investigation of the increase in hay fever and eczema at age 16 observed between the 1958 and 1970 British birth cohorts', British Medical Journal, 315, pp.171-721.
Dustmann, C., Rajah, N. and Smith, S. (1997) Teenage truancy, part-time working and wages, IFS Working Paper No.W97/13, Institute for Fiscal Studies, August.
Dearden, L., Ferri, J. and Meghir, C. (1997) The effect of school quality on educational attainment and wages, IFS Working Paper No. W98/3, Institute for Fiscal Studies, October.
Kiernan, K. (1997) The legacy of parental divorce : social, economic and demographic experiences in adulthood, CASEpaper CASE 1, Centre for Analysis of Social Exclusion, London School of Economics.
Power, C. and Matthews, S. (1997) 'Origins of health inequalities in a national population sample’, Lancet, 350, pp.1584-1589.
Burke, A., Nolan, M. and Fitzroy, F. (1997?) Entrepreneurial choice and performance: a re-appraisal of liquidity and human capital constraints, University of St.Andrews Dept. of Economics and CRIEFF Discussion Paper No. 9723. ISSN 1364-453X.
Waldfogel, J., Higuchi, Y. and Abe, M. (1998) Maternity leave policies and women's employment after childbirth : evidence from the United States, Britain and Japan, CASEpaper CASE/3, Centre for Analysis of Social Exclusion, London School of Economics, January.
Atkinson, A. and Hills, J. (eds.) (1998) Exclusion, employment and opportunity, CASEpaper CASE/4, Centre for Analysis of Social Exclusion, London School of Economics, January.
Dearden, L. (1998) Ability, families, education and earnings in Britain, IFS Working Paper Series no. W98/14, Institute for Fiscal Studies, June.
Johnston, I.D.A., Strachan, D.P. and Anderson H.R. (1998) `Longitudinal study of the effect of pneumonia and whooping cough in childhood on adult lung function’, New England Journal of Medicine, 338, pp.581-587.
Cheung, Y.B. (1998) `Can marital selection explain the differences in health between married and divorced people? From a longitudinal study of a British birth cohort’, Public Health, 112, pp.113-117.
Kiernan, K. and Mueller, G. (1998) The divorced and who divorces?, CASEpaper CASE/7, Centre for Analysis of Social Exclusion, London School of Economics, May.
Fitzpatrick, S. (1998) Childhood and early adulthood determinants of overweight status at age 33, report for MSc. Medical Statistics, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, University of London.
Cheung, Y.B. (1998) 'Health and adverse selection into marriage : evidence from a study of the 1958 British Birth Cohort’, Public Health, 112, pp.309-311.
Cheung, Y.B. (1998) 'Accidents, assaults and marital status’, Social Science and Medicine, 47(9), pp.1325-1329.
Papasolomontos, C. and Christie, T. (1998) 'Using national surveys : a review of secondary analyses with special reference to education’, Educational Research, 40(3), Winter, pp.295-309.
Matthews, S. et al (1998) 'Gender, work roles and psychosocial work characteristics: as determinants of health?’, Social Science and Medicine, 46(11), pp.1417-1424.
Power, C. and Matthews, S. (1998) 'Accumulation of health risks across social groups’, IN S.S. Strickland and P.S. Shetty (eds) Human biology and social inequality, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Power, C., Matthews, S. and Manor, O. (1998) 'Inequalities in self-rated health: explanations from different stages of life’, Lancet, 352(9105), pp.1009-1014.
Goodwin, J. (1999) Men's work and male lives : men and work in Britain, Aldershot: Ashgate. ISBN 1-84014-577-3.
Dearden, L. (1999) Qualifications and earnings in Britain : how reliable are conventional OLS estimates of the returns to education?, IFS Working Paper Series No.W99/7, Institute for Fiscal Studies.
Butland, B.K., Strachan, D.P. and Anderson, H.R. (1999) 'Fresh fruit intake and asthma symptoms in young British adults : confounding or effect modification by smoking?’, European Respiratory Journal, 13, pp.744-750.
Butland, B.K. and Strachan, D. (1999) 'Age-specific relative odds of appendicectomy by mother's and child's smoking’, (letter) The Lancet, 353, May 15, p.1712.
Hobcraft, J. and Kiernan, K. (1999) Childhood poverty, early motherhood and adult social exclusion, CASEpaper CASE/28, Centre for Analysis of Social Exclusion, London School of Economics, July.
Power, C., Manor, O. and Matthews, S. (1999) 'The duration and timing of exposure: effects of socio-economic environment on adult health’, American Journal of Public Health, 89(7), pp.1059-1065.
Matthews, S., Stansfeld, S. and Power, C. (1999) 'Social Support in young adults: the influence of gender, employment status and social class’, Social Science and Medicine, 49(1), pp.133-142.
Matthews, S., Manor, O. and Power, C. (1999) 'Socio-economic inequalities in health: are there gender differences?’, Social Science and Medicine, 48(1), pp.49-60.
Glover, J. and Fielding, J. (1999) 'Women and the sciences in Britain: getting in?’, Journal of Education and Work, 12(1), pp.57-73.
Glover, J. and Fielding, J. (1999) 'Women science graduates in Britain: the value of secondary analysis of large scale data sets’, Work, Employment and Society, 13(2), pp.353-367.
Dolton, P. and Vignoles, A. (1999) The economic case for reforming A Levels, Discussion Paper 422, Centre for Economic Performance, London School of Economics and Political Science. ISBN 0753012723.
Green, F., McIntosh, S. and Vignoles, A. (1999) 'Overeducation' and skills - clarifying the concepts, Discussion Paper 435, Centre for Economic Performance, London School of Economics and Political Science. ISBN 0753013061.
Powell, M.A. Comparing the long-term effects of parental work hours and family structure on educational attainment in Britain and the United States, paper presented to the Society for the Advancement of Socio-economics, London School of Economics, July 7-10, 2000.
Powell, M.A. (2000) Effect of sibsize on educational attainment over the life course: Great Britain and the United States compared, Department of Sociology and Anthropology, University of Nebraska at Omaha.
Sigurdsson, E., van Os, J. and Fombonne, E. (2002) 'Are impaired childhood motor skills a risk factor for adolescent anxiety? Results from the 1958 U.K. Birth Cohort and the National Child Development Study’, American Journal of Psychiatry, 159(6), pp.1044-1045.
Cheung, Y.B. et al (2002) 'Association between psychological symptoms and growth in early life: longitudinal follow-up study’, British Medical Journal, 325, pp.749-751.
Chevalier, A. and Lanot, G. (2002) 'The relative effect of family characteristics and financial situation on educational achievement', Education Economics, 10(2), pp.165-182.
Chevalier, A. and Viitanen, T. 'The long-run labour market consequences of teenage motherhood', Journal of Population Economics, 16(2), pp.323-343.
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