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social isolation


'social isolation' can also refer to...

social isolation

Perceived Social Isolation within Personal and Evolutionary Timescales

Social Isolation and Poverty in South Korea A Manifestation of the Poverty–Shame Nexus

Perceived Social Isolation: Social Threat Vigilance and Its Implications for Health

Unemployment, Poverty, and Social Isolation: An Assessment of the Current State of Social Exclusion Theory

Segregation and Crime: The Effect of Black Social Isolation on the Rates of Black Urban Violence*

Neighborhood Poverty and the Social Isolation of Inner-City African American Families*

Social Isolation of Disadvantage and Advantage: The Reproduction of Inequality in Urban Space

A Pertussis Outbreak Associated with Social Isolation among Elderly Nuns in a Convent

Disabled Women, Domestic Violence and Social Care: The Risk of Isolation, Vulnerability and Neglect

SY17-2ADOLESCENT SOCIAL ISOLATION AS A MODEL OF ALCOHOL ADDICTION VULNERABILITY

Social isolation, vital exhaustion, and incident heart failure: findings from the Atherosclerosis Risk in Communities Study

Role of New Diagnosis, Social Isolation, and Depression in Older Adults’ Smoking Cessation

Measuring Social Isolation Among Older Adults Using Multiple Indicators From the NSHAP Study

Social Isolation Induces Preference for Odours of Oestrous Females in Sexually Naive Male Staggerer Mutant Mice

An Examination of the Social Networks and Social Isolation in Older and Younger Adults Living with HIV/AIDS

Social Disadvantage and Social Isolation Are Associated With a Higher Resting Heart Rate: Evidence From The Irish Longitudinal Study on Ageing

In Vivo Neurometabolic Profiling to Characterize the Effects of Social Isolation and Ketamine-Induced NMDA Antagonism: A Rodent Study at 7.0 T

Brief communication. Isolation of microsatellite loci from a social lizard, Egernia stokesii, using a modified enrichment procedure

 

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A condition in which an individual lacks connections to family, friends, or others and lacks access to a social support system. Socially isolated people are more vulnerable than others to many conditions, including psychosocial problems and complications when they experience conditions that render them housebound.

Subjects: Public Health and Epidemiology.


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