Population, mobility and leisure
Read Online
Share

Population, mobility and leisure

  • 105 Want to read
  • ·
  • 7 Currently reading

Published by Conservation Trust in Reading .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Peter S.Berry.
ContributionsBerry, Peter S., Conservation Trust.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14100618M

Download Population, mobility and leisure

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Population Mobility and Association with Infectious Diseases and Microbial Resistance. Each year, ≈2 billion persons move across large geographic distances; approximately half cross international boundaries (Table).The International Air Transport Association reported that their members carried billion passengers in , among which million flew internationally ().Cited by: The book argues that while biomedical events cause disease, social forces such as poverty and marginalization magnify them by giving them new opportunities to take hold. Population mobility—either voluntary or forced—brings contact between populations with different disease prevalence rates; outbreaks in turn are compounded by inequalities. Population Mobility and Infectious Disease moves beyond traditional behavioral and demographic theories of disease diffusion to focus on larger issues of social ecology and public health. With depth rarely seen in the international literature, it explores the complex and varied roles of mobile. Also, increasingly, tourism and leisure are regarded as steps in a continuum of human mobility. Inclusion of mobility in the series offers the prospect to examine the relationship between tourism and migration, the sojourner, educational travel, and .

Population Mobility and Infectious Disease moves beyond traditional behavioral and demographic theories of disease diffusion to focus on larger issues of social ecology and public health. The impact of population mobility on public health remains an under-explored area, and this volume would fill a needed gap in the literature. Focusing on socially produced diseases, this book covers key themes pertinent to labor-induced migration, forced migration, and leisure-based mobility and how they impact infectious diseases.   1. Introduction. Canadians aged 65 and older are 4 times more likely to use a wheelchair compared to those who are younger [].Previous estimates suggest that approximately % of adults aged 65 and older in the community [] use a wheelchair for predicted population estimates suggesting a two-fold increase in the number of adults aged 65 and older Cited by:   The issue of mobility in North Korea has undergone a number of transformations: what had originally been an issue of population dislocation in the interim between the collapse of the Japanese Empire and the construction of a Cold War order was quickly seized by the two rival Korean states in their competitive bid to represent themselves as the Cited by: 1.

  The ambient (day-time) population is of considerable g the locations of people throughout the day is essential for fields such as crime science [1,2,3], health (i.e. exposure to air pollution) [4,5,6,7], events management [], and many ambient population is also being modelled to get a better understanding of the mobility of urban Cited by: 1. Population Mobility – State and State Economic Areas: P-E 4B: Mobility for States and State Economic Areas: PC(2)-2E: Mobility for States and the Nation: PC(2)-2B: Geographical Mobility for States and the Nation: PCA: State of Residence in by State of Residence in PCS 1: 3. Reviews '[This is] an important and welcome addition to the academic literature regarding indigenous population mobility the strength of this book is that it marks a foundational gathering of data from which a number of exciting and progressive research agendas and theoretical frameworks can be drawn and developed.'. In attempts to forestall problems inherent in too-rapid urbanization, China has instituted a migration policy designed to strictly control changes in permanent residence from rural areas or small urban places to larger cities and to encourage the development of small cities and towns. The policy is enforced through the household registration system, whereby each person has Cited by: 3.