Depression alcohol and unemployment
Depression alcohol and unemployment: what is the association between two major health and social problems, unemployment and a major depressive episode. What is the impact of different durations of unemployment? What are risk factors for alcohol intoxication for a major depressive episode among the unemployed.
Major depressive episode related to long unemployment and frequent alcohol intoxication was a study by the National Public Health Institute, Department of Mental Health and Alcohol Research, Helsinki, Finland. (Read More)
The study looked at major depressive episode during the last 12 months, plus current and past employment status and frequency of alcohol intoxication. They found that long term unemployment is associated with increased risk of major depressive episode. Frequent alcohol intoxication among long term unemployed individuals greatly increases the risk of depression.
The causes and consequences of long term unemployment will be addressed at the Long Term Unemployment conference. The call for papers for Long Term Unemployment conference are now open. Our delegates would be greatly interested in presentations on depression, alcohol, depression and unemployment. The conference will also feature policy and programs for the long term unemployed and health-related behaviour and employment status.
The Australian Long-Term Unemployment Conference 2014, is a national conference focusing on at risk groups for Long-Term Unemployment | Mature Age | Youth | Indigenous | Disability | Regional . The conference will be held on 18-19 August 2014, QT Hotel Surfers Paradise. Australian Long-Term Unemployment Conference is an initiative of the Australian and New Zealand Mental Health Association, an incorporated non-government, not for profit organisation.URL: www.longtermunemployment.org.au Ph: (61 7) 5502 2068 Fax: 07 5527 3298
Would you like to speak at this conference? Submit your abstract here. Authors or organisations interested in submitting a paper or presenting a workshop at the Australian Long-term Unemployment Conference in 2014 are invited to submit an abstract of no more than 300 words outlining the aims, contents and conclusions of their paper or presentation; or about their intended role in a workshop.