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Auteur R. KNIBBE
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Alcohol consumption and alcohol problems among women in European countries / K. BLOOMFIELD
Titre : Alcohol consumption and alcohol problems among women in European countries Type de document : Rapport Auteurs : K. BLOOMFIELD ; S. AHLSTRÖM ; A. ALLAMANI ; M. CHOQUET ; F. CIPRIANI ; G. GMEL ; B. JANIN JACQUAT ; R. KNIBBE ; L. KUBICKA ; T. LECOMTE ; P. MILLER ; M. PLANT ; F. SPAK Editeur : Berlin : Institute for Medical Informatics Biostastistics and Epidemiology Année de publication : 1999 Importance : 281 p. Langues : Anglais (eng) Mots-clés : Thésaurus TOXIBASE
ALCOOL ; TYPE D'USAGE ; SEXE FEMININ ; CONSOMMATION ; MORBIDITE ; MORTALITE
Discipline : EPI Epidémiologie / Epidemiology Résumé : Far less research on women's drinking behaviour has taken place within Europe, despite the fact that there are a number of important reasons to focus on European women's drinking. There is no single drinking culture in Europe. In fact, Europe is made up of a variety of different drinking traditions. Moreover, it has been pointed out that the size of gender differences in drinking behaviour varies by cultures. This a further reason to study women's drinking behaviour in relation to men's on a pan-European level. It appears that until now there has been no comprehensive gathering and summarising of how the drinking cultures across various European countries look with respect to gender. Therefore, the present study was designed to specifically address alcohol consumption and alcohol-related problems among women in nine European countries: The Czech Republic, Finland, France, Germany, Italy, the Netherlands, Scotland, Sweden and Switzerland.
Objectives: The concerted action began its work with the following set of original measurable objectives: (1) Using data sets of the study countries, standardised units to compare alcohol consumption were to be developed, and standard measures and approaches for future measurement of alcohol consumption which are gender- sensitive to be recommended. (2) To investigate differences in drinking patterns and acute alcohol-related problems within and between countries. This was done by looking at differences between men and women, and among women. (3) To review registry data in each partner country for "chronic consequences" of alcohol consumption. The first task was to review the morbidity and mortality registry data in each country for its availability and to determine the process by which such data are collected. The second step was to examine the relationship of alcohol intake across gender with the identified common set of data for chronic consequences if the data were valid enough to make such a comparison. The project was meant to co-ordinate and facilitate the comparison of European health data, and to facilitate a common methodology for interpreting them. In addition, by examining trends and changes in the drinking patterns and rates of alcohol problems among women, the project was to identify indicators for health risk behaviours in this population. Thus, the results of this concerted action should help put in place a harmonised methodology and the necessary expertise to monitor changes in alcohol health data as a result of European Union market policies and specific European Union public health policy regulations, directives, and resolutions.
Domaine : Alcool / Alcohol Centre Emetteur : 13 OFDT Permalink : Alcohol-related negative consequences among drinkers around the world / K. GRAHAM ; S. BERNARDS ; R. KNIBBE ; S. KAIROUZ ; S. KUNTSCHE ; S. C. WILSNACK ; T. K. GREENFIELD ; P. DIETZE ; I. OBOT ; G. GMEL in Addiction, Vol.106, n°8 (August 2011)
Titre : Alcohol-related negative consequences among drinkers around the world Type de document : Périodique Auteurs : K. GRAHAM ; S. BERNARDS ; R. KNIBBE ; S. KAIROUZ ; S. KUNTSCHE ; S. C. WILSNACK ; T. K. GREENFIELD ; P. DIETZE ; I. OBOT ; G. GMEL Année de publication : 2011 Article en page(s) : 1391-1405 Langues : Anglais (eng) Mots-clés : Thésaurus Géographique
ALCOOL ; AUDIT ; CULTUREL ; COMPARAISON ; TYPE D'USAGE ; DIFFERENCE DE GENRE ; EFFET SECONDAIRE
Discipline : EPI Epidémiologie / Epidemiology Résumé : AIMS This paper examines (i) gender and country differences in negative consequences related to drinking; (ii) relative rates of different consequences; and (iii) country-level predictors of consequences.
DESIGN, SETTING AND PARTICIPANTS Multi-level analyses used survey data from the Gender, Alcohol, and Culture: An International Study (GENACIS) collaboration.
MEASUREMENTS Measures included 17 negative consequences grouped into (i) high endorsement acute, (ii) personal and (iii) social. Country-level measures included average frequency and quantity of drinking, percentage who were current drinkers, gross domestic product (GDP) and Human Development Index (HDI).
FINDINGS Overall, the three groupings of consequences were reported by 44%, 12% and 7% of men and by 31%, 6% and 3% of women, respectively. More men than women endorsed all consequences, but gender differences were greatest for consequences associated with chronic drinking and social consequences related to male roles. The highest prevalence of consequences was in Uganda and lowest in Uruguay. Personal and social consequences were more likely in countries with higher usual quantity, fewer current drinkers and lower scores on GDP and HDI. However, significant interactions with individual-level quantity indicated a stronger relationship between consequences and usual quantity among drinkers in countries with lower quantity, more current drinkers and higher scores on GDP and HDI.
CONCLUSIONS Both gender and country need to be taken into consideration when assessing adverse drinking consequences. Individual measures of alcohol consumption and country-level variables are associated with experiencing such consequences. Additionally, country-level variables affect the strength of the relationship between usual quantity consumed by individuals and adverse consequences.
Domaine : Alcool / Alcohol Refs biblio. : 51 Affiliation : Social and Epidemiological Research, Centre for Addiction and Mental Health, London, Ontario, Canada Permalink :
in Addiction > Vol.106, n°8 (August 2011) . - 1391-1405[article]Cultural and gender convergence in adolescent drunkenness: evidence from 23 European and North American countries / E. KUNTSCHE ; S. KUNTSCHE ; R. KNIBBE ; B. SIMONS-MORTON ; T. FARHAT ; A. HUBLET ; P. BENDTSEN ; E. GODEAU ; Z. DEMETROVICS in Archives of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine, Vol.165, n°2 (February 2011)
Titre : Cultural and gender convergence in adolescent drunkenness: evidence from 23 European and North American countries Type de document : Périodique Auteurs : E. KUNTSCHE ; S. KUNTSCHE ; R. KNIBBE ; B. SIMONS-MORTON ; T. FARHAT ; A. HUBLET ; P. BENDTSEN ; E. GODEAU ; Z. DEMETROVICS Année de publication : 2011 Article en page(s) : 152-158 Langues : Anglais (eng) Mots-clés : Thésaurus Géographique
EUROPE ; AMERIQUE DU NORD ; EUROPE DE L'EST ; EUROPE DE L'OUEST
HBSC ; ETUDE TRANSVERSALE ; ALCOOL ; ADOLESCENT ; IVRESSE ; CULTUREL ; EVOLUTION ; SEXE ; DIFFERENCE DE GENRE
Discipline : EPI Epidémiologie / Epidemiology Résumé : OBJECTIVE: To investigate time-trend changes in the frequency of drunkenness among European and North American adolescents. DESIGN: Cross-sectional surveys in the 1997/1998 and 2005/2006 Health Behaviour in School-Aged Children Study (HBSC). SETTING: High schools in 23 countries. PARTICIPANTS: A sample of 77 586 adolescents aged 15 years was analyzed by means of hierarchical linear modeling. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURE: The frequency of drunkenness. RESULTS: We observed a significant increase of about 40% in the mean frequency of drunkenness in all 7 participating Eastern European countries. This increase was evident among both genders, but most consistently among girls. Meanwhile, it declined in 13 of 16 Western countries, about 25% on average. Declines in Western countries were particularly notable among boys and in North America, Scandinavia, the United Kingdom, and Ireland. Despite this gender convergence, with few exceptions (Greenland, Norway, United Kingdom) boys continued to have a higher frequency of drunkenness in 2005/2006 than girls. CONCLUSIONS: The confirmed cultural convergence implies that adoption and implementation of evidence-based measures to mitigate the frequency of adolescent drunkenness such as tax increases and restricting alcohol access and advertisement should get the same priority in Eastern European countries as in Western countries. Policy measures that might facilitate decreases in drunkenness such as server training and the promotion of alcohol-free leisure-time activities should be reinforced in Western countries. The gender convergence implies that prevention policy should be less exclusively focused on male adolescents. Domaine : Alcool / Alcohol Refs biblio. : 29 Affiliation : Research Institute, Addiction Info Switzerland, Lausanne, Switzerland / Suisse Cote : A04098 Lien : http://archpedi.ama-assn.org/cgi/content/abstract/165/2/152 Permalink :
in Archives of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine > Vol.165, n°2 (February 2011) . - 152-158[article]Drinking patterns and going-out behavior as predictors of illicit substance use: an analysis among Dutch adolescents / I. VAN DE GOOR ; R. SPIJKERMAN ; R. VAN DEN EIJNDEN ; R. KNIBBE in Journal of Child and Adolescent Substance Abuse, Vol.20, n°2 (2011)
Titre : Drinking patterns and going-out behavior as predictors of illicit substance use: an analysis among Dutch adolescents Type de document : Périodique Auteurs : I. VAN DE GOOR ; R. SPIJKERMAN ; R. VAN DEN EIJNDEN ; R. KNIBBE Année de publication : 2011 Article en page(s) : 99-113 Langues : Anglais (eng) Mots-clés : Thésaurus Géographique
ADOLESCENT ; ALCOOL ; TYPE D'USAGE ; FACTEUR PREDICTIF ; PRODUIT ILLICITE ; LOISIR ; IVRESSE ; PROFIL SOCIO-DEMOGRAPHIQUE ; ENQUETE ; PREVALENCE
Discipline : EPI Epidémiologie / Epidemiology Résumé : This study examines relations between drinking patterns, going-out behavior, and illicit substance use among Dutch adolescents ages 15 to 24 who reported alcohol use at least once per week (N=711). Logistic regression analyses indicated that adolescents reporting heavy drinking patterns showed higher risks of lifetime and current illicit substance use. Weekday drinking increased the risk of lifetime substance use for the youngest (15-17 years) and those with lowest education levels. Going out to bars and dance parties also increased the risk of lifetime and current illicit drug use, suggesting that drink setting was related to youngsters’ illicit substance use. In sum, these findings suggest that both drinking patterns and drink setting are important predictors of Dutch adolescents' illicit substance use. Domaine : Alcool / Alcohol ; Drogues illicites / Illicit drugs Affiliation : Department Tranzo (Scientific Centre for Transformation in Care and Welfare), Tilburg University, The Netherlands / Pays-Bas Lien : http://www.informaworld.com/10.1080/1067828X.2011.555267 Permalink :
in Journal of Child and Adolescent Substance Abuse > Vol.20, n°2 (2011) . - 99-113[article]Gender, culture and alcohol problems: a multi-national study. An EU concerted Action. Project final report / K. BLOOMFIELD
Titre : Gender, culture and alcohol problems: a multi-national study. An EU concerted Action. Project final report Titre traduit : (Genre, culture et problèmes avec l'alcool : une étude multi-nationale. Une action concertée de l'UE. Rapport final du projet) Type de document : Rapport Auteurs : K. BLOOMFIELD ; A. ALLAMANI ; F. BECK ; K. H. BERGMARK ; L. CSEMY ; I. EISENBACH-STANGL ; Z. ELEKES ; G. GMEL ; F. KERR-CORREA ; R. KNIBBE ; P. MÄKELÄ ; M. MONTEIRO ; M. E. MEDINA-MORA ; S. NORDLUND ; I. OBOT ; M. PLANT ; G. RAHAV ; M. ROMERO MENDOZA Editeur : Berlin : Institut for Medical Informatics, Biometrics & Epidemiology Année de publication : 2005 Importance : 341 p. Présentation : fig. ; tabl. Langues : Anglais (eng) Mots-clés : Thésaurus Géographique
EUROPE ; ALLEMAGNE ; AUTRICHE ; BRESIL ; FINLANDE ; FRANCE ; HONGRIE ; ISRAEL ; ITALIE ; MEXIQUE ; REPUBLIQUE TCHEQUE ; NORVEGE ; PAYS-BAS ; ROYAUME-UNI ; SUEDE ; SUISSE
SEXE ; CULTUREL ; ALCOOL ; TYPE D'USAGE ; VIOLENCE ; MILIEU SOCIOCULTUREL ; EPIDEMIOLOGIE ; DEPISTAGE ; CONSOMMATION ; ENQUETE ; QUESTIONNAIRE
Discipline : EPI Epidémiologie / Epidemiology Résumé : Research objectives : The specific research objectives of the present concerted action "Gender, Culture and Alcohol Problems" have been (1) to compare within countries men's and women's drinking patterns and drinking contexts; to compare across countries men's and women's drinking patterns and contexts, and gender differences in drinking patterns and contexts; (2) to compare within countries men's and women's alcohol-related problems, to compare across countries the prevalence of men's and women's alcohol problems, and gender differences in problem prevalence; (3) to compare, within countries and across countries, the experience of violence in close relationships as related to men's and women's drinking behaviour; (4) to compare, within countries and across countries, gender differences in social inequalities in alcohol use and abuse, and to compare gender differences in the influence of combinations of social role on heavy use; (5) to analyse how societal-level factors (e.g., gender equality, drinking culture norms) predict women's and men's alcohol use and alcohol-related problems in various regions of Europe and elsewhere.
Summary of key results : Below is summary of the key results of the analyses conducted to answer the above- mentioned main research objectives of the study.
Chapters 2 and 3 related to our first research objective, that of examining the drinking patterns and drinking contexts across countries;
Chapter 4 is the product of the analyses conducted to answer our second objective of comparing the experience of alcohol-related problems across countries.
Chapter 5 deals with examinig alcohol-related violence, the subject of our third research objective, while Chapters 6 and 7 report on the findings of our fourth objective regarding social inequalities in alcohol consumption and alcohol- related problems and cultural differences in how social roles and social stratification are related to alcohol consumption. Finally,
Chapter 8 takes a comprehensive view of how societal-level factors, in particular gender equality and also modernisation, are correlated with drinking behaviour on an international level, our fifth research objective. Preceding these chapters is a detailed section (Chapter 1) which describes the data centralisation procedures and othr methodological aspects of the study including the construction of common variables used in the centralised data analyses. An additional report is included as an annex. It contains in-depth profiles of selected study countries (Austria, Finland, France, Germany, Italy and the United Kingdom) with regard to other descriptive alcohol-related data variable for examination. These reports were compiled as an aid to the reader to help interpret the quantitative results found in the preceding chapters and as possible launching point for more qualitative studies of gender differences in drinking behaviour in the future.
Domaine : Alcool / Alcohol Affiliation : Institute for Medical Informatics, Biometrics & Epidemiology, Charité Universitätsmedizin Berlin, Germany Numéro Toxibase : 1301639 Centre Emetteur : 13 OFDT Permalink :
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'I drink spirits to get drunk and block out my problems...' beverage preference, drinking motives and alcohol use in adolescence / E. KUNTSCHEPermalinkMarriage, cohabitation and alcohol consumption in young adults: an international exploration / M. PLANT in Journal of Substance Use, Vol.13 n°2 (2008)PermalinkRetrieval strategies and cultural differences in answering survey questions on drinking: A cross-national comparison / K. RAITASALO in Addiction Research and Theory, Vol.13, n°4 (August 2005)PermalinkWho drinks and why? A review of socio-demographic, personality, and contextual issues behind the drinking motives in young people / E. KUNTSCHEPermalinkWhy do young people drink? A review of drinking motives / E. KUNTSCHE ; R. KNIBBE ; G. GMEL ; R. ENGELS in Clinical Psychology Review, Vol.25, n°7 (November 2005)Permalink