birth cohort study

birth cohort study

the LONGITUDINAL STUDY of a sample born at a particular time in a particular year. British examples are the Medical Research Council National Survey of Health and Development, 1946 and the National Child Development Survey, 1958.
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The Drakenstein Child Health Study (DCHS), an SA birth cohort study of 1 000 mother-child pairs, longitudinally investigates the epidemiology, risk factors, aetiology and long-term outcome of childhood diseases, including respiratory illnesses.
The New Delhi Birth Cohort study began collecting longitudinal data on a group of babies in 1969, but the records of the first 20 years were lost until 1995, after which researchers contacted the surviving members of the cohort to continue the study.
Mother-infant pairs were enrolled over 3 years in a birth cohort study in two centres and followed up during the first year of life.
Taka-Eilola reported having no financial conflicts regarding the Northern Finland Birth Cohort Study, which is supported by several entities, including the Academy of Finland and the Finnish Cultural Foundation Lapland Regional Fund.
Researchers looked at data from 1996 to 2002 collected in the Danish National Birth Cohort study, which compiled long-term research from 92,000 pregnant woman living in Denmark.
The study, which involved almost 9,000 mother and child pairs, used data from a world-leading birth cohort study, the Avon Longitudinal Study of Parents and Children (ALSPAC), also known as 'Children of the 90s'.
Infection and antibiotic use in infancy and risk of childhood obesity: a longitudinal birth cohort study.
A national birth cohort study in Finland [6] revealed that mental disorders had adverse effects on the pregnancy outcome.
Head of the Cork BASELINE birth cohort study Deirdre Murray added: "Professor Irvine's work is advancing our knowledge in why some babies develop eczema and what we might be able to do to prevent this disorder in the future.
A 2015 Danish national birth cohort study, involving 64,322 children and mothers, found an association between maternal use of acetaminophen during pregnancy and autism spectrum disorders with hyperkinetic symptoms.
Our 2006 Strategic Review of Panel and Cohort Studies (PDF) (external website) led to the development of CLOSER and the 2007 Scientific Case for a New Birth Cohort Study (PDF) (external website) a nationally representative birth cohort study which was planned to begin in 2012.