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dc.contributor.authorBaker, S.R.
dc.contributor.authorFoster Page, L
dc.contributor.authorThomson, W.M.
dc.contributor.authorBroomhead, T
dc.contributor.authorBekes, K.
dc.contributor.authorAguilar-Diaz, F.
dc.contributor.authorDo, L.
dc.contributor.authorHirsch, C.
dc.contributor.authorMarshman, Z.
dc.contributor.authorMcGrath, C.
dc.contributor.authorMohamed, A.
dc.contributor.authorRobinson, P.G.
dc.contributor.authorTraebert, Jefferson
dc.contributor.authorTurton, B
dc.contributor.authorGibson, B.J.
dc.coverage.spatialLondrespt_BR
dc.date.accessioned2019-10-30T16:29:48Z
dc.date.available2019-10-30T16:29:48Z
dc.date.issued2018pt_BR
dc.identifier.issn1544-0591pt_BR
dc.identifier.other10pt_BR
dc.identifier.other10pt_BR
dc.identifier.urihttp://www.riuni.unisul.br/handle/12345/8255
dc.description.abstractMuch research on children’s oral health has focused on proximal determinants at the expense of distal (upstream) factors. Yet, such upstream factors—the so-called structural determinants of health—play a crucial role. Children’s lives, and in turn their health, are shaped by politics, economic forces, and social and public policies. The aim of this study was to examine the relationship between children’s clinical (number of decayed, missing, and filled teeth) and self-reported oral health (oral health–related quality of life) and 4 key structural determinants (governance, macroeconomic policy, public policy, and social policy) as outlined in the World Health Organization’s Commission for Social Determinants of Health framework. Secondary data analyses were carried out using subnational epidemiological samples of 8- to 15-y-olds in 11 countries (N = 6,648): Australia (372), New Zealand (three samples; 352, 202, 429), Brunei (423), Cambodia (423), Hong Kong (542), Malaysia (439), Thailand (261, 506), United Kingdom (88, 374), Germany (1498), Mexico (335), and Brazil (404). The results indicated that the type of political regime, amount of governance (e.g., rule of law, accountability), gross domestic product per capita, employment ratio, income inequality, type of welfare regime, human development index, government expenditure on health, and out-of-pocket (private) health expenditure by citizens were all associated with children’s oral health. The structural determinants accounted for between 5% and 21% of the variance in children’s oral health quality-of-life scores. These findings bring attention to the upstream or structural determinants as an understudied area but one that could reap huge rewards for public health dentistry research and the oral health inequalities policy agenda.pt_BR
dc.format.extent1129 - 1136pt_BR
dc.language.isoen_USpt_BR
dc.relation.ispartofseries97pt_BR
dc.rightsAttribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Brazil*
dc.rights.urihttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/br/*
dc.subjectSocial determinantspt_BR
dc.subjectQuality of lifept_BR
dc.subjectInequalitiespt_BR
dc.subjectCariespt_BR
dc.titleStructural determinants and children’s oral health: a cross-national studypt_BR
dc.typeArtigo de Periodicopt_BR
dc.subject.areaCiências da Saúdept_BR


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Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Brazil
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