(The) Swaddled, Seniors, Singing

November 2010
Alberta Views;Nov2010, Vol. 13 Issue 9, p62
The article offers information regarding Alberta. It relates that the number of babies born in Alberta is 51,079 and that Ethan, Liam, and Jacob rank the popular names for boys. It also states that Alberta has 9000 Parkinson's disease sufferers and that it costs 447 million dollars to Canada. It also mentions that 112 million dollars are estimated to be saved for one quarter if the progression of the disease could be slowed.


Related Articles

  • Does Spending on Human Capital Reduce Fertility and Poverty in India? A Panel Data Study. Bhattacharya, Gargi; Haldar, Sushil K. // Asia-Pacific Social Science Review;Dec2013, Vol. 13 Issue 2, p1 

    Using panel data from 16 major states in India over 1972-73 to 2009-10, this paper examines the effect of human capital investment along with key socio-economic variables on fertility and poverty. The dynamic panel results confirm that the current poverty and fertility situation is well...

  • DOES SIZE MATTER? AN ECONOMIC PERSPECTIVE ON THE POPULATION DEBATE. Leigh, Andrew // Policy;Autumn2014, Vol. 30 Issue 1, p3 

    The author discusses the population size debate in Australia. Topics discussed by the author include the immigration which undermined the higher education system and the increasing birth rate and migration inflow. Also provided are the claimed benefits of population including the cost of...

  • Chronic conditions and the risk of long-term institutionalization among older people. Nihtilä, Elina K.; Martikainen, Pekka T.; Koskinen, Seppo V. P.; Reunanen, Antti R.; Noro, Anja M.; Häkkinen, Unto T. // European Journal of Public Health;Feb2008, Vol. 18 Issue 1, p77 

    Background: As the public expenditure on long-term care is likely to increase with the ageing of the population, identifying chronic medical conditions associated with the risk of long-term institutionalization is of particular interest. However, there is little systematic evidence showing how...

  • Tucson's economic recovery having trouble staying in gear. Hatfield, David // Inside Tucson Business;6/8/2012, Vol. 21 Issue 54, p5 

    The article focuses on the 2012 mid-year economic assessment of the University of Arizona's Eller College of Management at the Westin La Paloma Resort and Spa sponsored by J.P. Morgan Chase and Co. The event reports on Tucson region's economic recovery which is trying to stay in gear but with...

  • Teenage birth increases.  // Public Health Reports;Mar/Apr92, Vol. 107 Issue 2, p233 

    States that statistics on birth patterns showed continued increases in births to unmarried women and showed evidence of a recent upturn in births to teenagers. Birth rate for women 15 through 17 years of age in 1989; Racial differences in low birth weight; Decline in the percentage of women...

  • Births to unmarried reach high.  // Public Health Reports;May/Jun93, Vol. 108 Issue 3, p408 

    Presents statistical data on the number of births to unmarried mothers from the 1960s through 1990, with provisional data from 1991 and 1992. Increase in nonmarital birth rates over the years; `Advance Report of Final Natality Statistics, 1990'; Rise in the births to teenagers.

  • Is the baby boomlet ending? Schwartz, J. // American Demographics;May92, Vol. 14 Issue 5, p9 

    Reports that 1990 may turn out to be peak year of baby boomlet. Number of births increased almost every year since 1975 when baby-boom generation began having their children; Two demographic trends confounding demographers who predict births; Aging of baby boom; Fertility rates climbed through...

  • A slow fade for the echo boom. Dortch, Shannon // American Demographics;Jul94, Vol. 16 Issue 7, p15 

    Reports on the increase in the number of live births in the United States in 1993 despite predictions that the baby boom is ending. Total number of births in 1993 and 1992; Analysis of age-specific fertility data; Fertility procedures that extend childbearing; Census bureau's estimates of...

  • Rise in childlessness.  // Newsweek;9/1/1986, Vol. 108 Issue 9, p68 

    The rate of childlessness in this country is at its highest level since the Depression. Reasons: chance for a challenging career, cost of child rearing, an unwillingness to sacrifice `the good life' made possible by two incomes.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics