Dr. Nataliya Foigt, PhD - Institute of Gerontology - Head of Lab.

Dr. Nataliya Foigt

PhD

Institute of Gerontology

Head of Lab.

Kyiv | Ukraine

Main Specialties: Epidemiology

Additional Specialties: demography, epidemiology

Dr. Nataliya Foigt, PhD - Institute of Gerontology - Head of Lab.

Dr. Nataliya Foigt

PhD

Introduction

Primary Affiliation: Institute of Gerontology - Kyiv , Ukraine

Specialties:

Additional Specialties:

Publications

4Publications

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181PubMed Central Citations

Global, regional, and national levels of neonatal, infant, and under-5 mortality during 1990-2013: a systematic analysis for the Global Burden of Disease Study 2013.

Authors:
Haidong Wang Chelsea A Liddell Matthew M Coates Meghan D Mooney Carly E Levitz Austin E Schumacher Henry Apfel Marissa Iannarone Bryan Phillips Katherine T Lofgren Logan Sandar Rob E Dorrington Ivo Rakovac Troy A Jacobs Xiaofeng Liang Maigeng Zhou Jun Zhu Gonghuan Yang Yanping Wang Shiwei Liu Yichong Li Ayse Abbasoglu Ozgoren Semaw Ferede Abera Ibrahim Abubakar Tom Achoki Ademola Adelekan Zanfina Ademi Zewdie Aderaw Alemu Peter J Allen Mohammad AbdulAziz AlMazroa Elena Alvarez Adansi A Amankwaa Azmeraw T Amare Walid Ammar Palwasha Anwari Solveig Argeseanu Cunningham Majed Masoud Asad Reza Assadi Amitava Banerjee Sanjay Basu Neeraj Bedi Tolesa Bekele Michelle L Bell Zulfiqar Bhutta Jed D Blore Berrak Bora Basara Soufiane Boufous Nicholas Breitborde Nigel G Bruce Linh Ngoc Bui Jonathan R Carapetis Rosario Cárdenas David O Carpenter Valeria Caso Ruben Estanislao Castro Ferrán Catalá-Lopéz Alanur Cavlin Xuan Che Peggy Pei-Chia Chiang Rajiv Chowdhury Costas A Christophi Ting-Wu Chuang Massimo Cirillo Iuri da Costa Leite Karen J Courville Lalit Dandona Rakhi Dandona Adrian Davis Anand Dayama Kebede Deribe Samath D Dharmaratne Mukesh K Dherani Uğur Dilmen Eric L Ding Karen M Edmond Sergei Petrovich Ermakov Farshad Farzadfar Seyed-Mohammad Fereshtehnejad Daniel Obadare Fijabi Nataliya Foigt Mohammad H Forouzanfar Ana C Garcia Johanna M Geleijnse Bradford D Gessner Ketevan Goginashvili Philimon Gona Atsushi Goto Hebe N Gouda Mark A Green Karen Fern Greenwell Harish Chander Gugnani Rahul Gupta Randah Ribhi Hamadeh Mouhanad Hammami Hilda L Harb Simon Hay Mohammad T Hedayati H Dean Hosgood Damian G Hoy Bulat T Idrisov Farhad Islami Samaya Ismayilova Vivekanand Jha Guohong Jiang Jost B Jonas Knud Juel Edmond Kato Kabagambe Dhruv S Kazi Andre Pascal Kengne Maia Kereselidze Yousef Saleh Khader Shams Eldin Ali Hassan Khalifa Young-Ho Khang Daniel Kim Yohannes Kinfu Jonas M Kinge Yoshihiro Kokubo Soewarta Kosen Barthelemy Kuate Defo G Anil Kumar Kaushalendra Kumar Ravi B Kumar Taavi Lai Qing Lan Anders Larsson Jong-Tae Lee Mall Leinsalu Stephen S Lim Steven E Lipshultz Giancarlo Logroscino Paulo A Lotufo Raimundas Lunevicius Ronan Anthony Lyons Stefan Ma Abbas Ali Mahdi Melvin Barrientos Marzan Mohammad Taufiq Mashal Tasara T Mazorodze John J McGrath Ziad A Memish Walter Mendoza George A Mensah Atte Meretoja Ted R Miller Edward J Mills Karzan Abdulmuhsin Mohammad Ali H Mokdad Lorenzo Monasta Marcella Montico Ami R Moore Joanna Moschandreas William T Msemburi Ulrich O Mueller Magdalena M Muszynska Mohsen Naghavi Kovin S Naidoo K M Venkat Narayan Chakib Nejjari Marie Ng Jean de Dieu Ngirabega Mark J Nieuwenhuijsen Luke Nyakarahuka Takayoshi Ohkubo Saad B Omer Angel J Paternina Caicedo Victoria Pillay-van Wyk Dan Pope Farshad Pourmalek Dorairaj Prabhakaran Sajjad U R Rahman Saleem M Rana Robert Quentin Reilly David Rojas-Rueda Luca Ronfani Lesley Rushton Mohammad Yahya Saeedi Joshua A Salomon Uchechukwu Sampson Itamar S Santos Monika Sawhney Jürgen C Schmidt Marina Shakh-Nazarova Jun She Sara Sheikhbahaei Kenji Shibuya Hwashin Hyun Shin Kawkab Shishani Ivy Shiue Inga Dora Sigfusdottir Jasvinder A Singh Vegard Skirbekk Karen Sliwa Sergey S Soshnikov Luciano A Sposato Vasiliki Kalliopi Stathopoulou Konstantinos Stroumpoulis Karen M Tabb Roberto Tchio Talongwa Carolina Maria Teixeira Abdullah Sulieman Terkawi Alan J Thomson Andrew L Thorne-Lyman Hideaki Toyoshima Zacharie Tsala Dimbuene Parfait Uwaliraye Selen Begüm Uzun Tommi J Vasankari Ana Maria Nogales Vasconcelos Vasiliy Victorovich Vlassov Stein Emil Vollset Stephen Waller Xia Wan Scott Weichenthal Elisabete Weiderpass Robert G Weintraub Ronny Westerman James D Wilkinson Hywel C Williams Yang C Yang Gokalp Kadri Yentur Paul Yip Naohiro Yonemoto Mustafa Younis Chuanhua Yu Kim Yun Jin Maysaa El Sayed Zaki Shankuan Zhu Theo Vos Alan D Lopez Christopher J L Murray

Lancet 2014 Sep 2;384(9947):957-79. Epub 2014 May 2.

Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation, University of Washington, Seattle, WA, USA.

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http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4165626PMC
September 2014
117 Reads
181 Citations
45.220 Impact Factor

ABOUT MORTALITY DATA FOR UKRAINE

MPIDR Working Paper, 14 June 2006

MPIDR Working Paper

Since 1997, the State Committee of Statistics of the Ukraine has been in charge the collection and primary processing of population statistics. It was founded on 29 July 1997 by decree №734/97 of the President of Ukraine. The State Committee of Statistics has 25 regional and 495 district subdivisions that collect census and micro-census data at the regional level as well as conducting various statistical surveys. The information about individual life events (births, marriages, divorces and deaths) is collected by the bureaus of civil status registration. They do not belong to the structure of the statistical organization and are included in the structure of the Ministry of Justice of Ukraine. Population statistics in the Ukraine has a long history and stable tradition. The first surveys/micro-censuses were conducted in some regions of the Ukraine in the mid-19th century. However, they were spontaneous and didn’t have a strong statistical basis. The first official population census in the Ukraine was conducted in 1897 as part of the first general population census of the Russian Empire. The demographic development of the Ukraine in the 20th and beginning of the 21st century was affected by long and short-term factors. The first one was global changes in overall population trends. The short term factors include crisis events: World War I and the subsequent civil war and epidemics (1914-1919), famine in 1923 and 1932-1933, mass repressions in 1930s, World War II (1939-45), population deportation since the 1940s, and famine in 1947. Mesle et al. (2003) estimated mortality during 1920-40 in the Ukraine using acts of civil status, censuses of 1926,1937, 1939, and 1959, population figures of forcibly displaced persons, and statistics of “GULAG”. This study demonstrates population losses and shows an increase of mortality during this time. During 1914-1920, the population losses in the Ukraine were between 3 and 4 million (in total). For 1929-1939, it was 4.6 million. Total population losses of the Ukraine in 1929-1959 were 13.8 million as result of social catastrophes and huge migration during new lands reclamation in Kazakhstan. Demographic catastrophes in the first half of 20th century had a great influence on population structure and reproduction indices as well as on the social and economic development of the Ukraine. The materials from the 1897, 1920 and 1926 censuses can be found in the State archives of Russia. M.V. Ptoukha (1960) and Y.A. Kortchak- Chepurkovskiy (1928) republished some of these data. The results from the “repressed” census of 1937 were published and became publicly available only in 1989 (Thaplin, 1989). Since the 1920s, Ukrainian population statistics can be considered the best in the USSR. Nevertheless, its quality is not reliable before 1959. Moreover, the construction of a continuous series through war is not possible for the Ukraine. Data for 1959-1969 has a better quality but should be used with caution (see “Data Quality Issues” section for details). The first census after the Second World War was conducted in the Ukraine on 15 January 1959 as part of the USSR population census. Subsequent censuses were conducted every 10 years: 15 January 1970, 17 January 1979, and 12 January 1989. Only the 1959 and 1970 censuses were published and became widely available. The materials from the 1979 and 1989 censuses were published as special statistical collections with the restriction “for service use only.” After the collapse of the Soviet Union, the first Ukrainian population census was carried out on 5 December 2001. The results of this census were published in entirety and are available as a special statistical collection in the electronic and printed form. The inter-censal population estimates were published first in 1988 and since 1991 have been published annually as the collections of the State Statistics Committee of Ukraine. Currently, vital statistics are compiled by State Committee of Statistics based on data from the bureaus of civil status registration. Before 1988, only crude birth and death rates were freely available to the society. Other information was spread across various institutions in the form of special collections for service use only. Since 1993, vital statistics data have been published annually in “Population of Ukraine.” Under the same title, the State Statistics Committee of Ukraine - in collaboration with the Institute of Demography and Social Studies - publishes the annual analytic reports since 2003.

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June 2006
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Political, Social and Economic Crises and Living Arrangements of Older Persons: The Case of Ukraine

ST/ESA/SER.N.42-43

Population Bulletin of the United Nations Special Issue Nos . 42/43 ! 2001

The paper describes changes in the living arrangements of older persons in Ukraine during the country’s political, social and economic crises. As a result of these crises, the situation of the older population has worsened. Within the past decade, population ageing in Ukraine has increased, mainly owing to the continuing decrease in fertility rates. The number of persons aged 60 years or older continued to grow, and they made up 19.5 per cent of the total population in 1998. Increases in the cost of living, inflation and low pensions have led to a larger gap between the economic provision of pensioners and the changing living standards of the working population. The lack of employment opportunities for older workers has aggravated the situation. The absolute number of workers aged 60 and over declined from 1.0 million people in 1989 to 0.6 million in 1995. Housing conditions were poor: fewer than half the older population lived in dwellings with connections to piped water and only about 40 per cent had access to hygienic sewage disposal. This gloomy social and economic context is worsened by two additional factors. First, the role of the family as providers of care for older persons has weakened during the past decade. This holds true particularly in rural areas, where older persons are most likely to live alone. Secondly, there is clear evidence of deteriorating health conditions among older persons, which is reflected in the sharp reduction of life expectancy at age 60. Unfortunately, the present economic situation does not allow the delivery of appropriate health and social welfare services to the older persons who need them. In the final section, the paper explores alternative public interventions to improve the economic, social and health status of the older population.

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August 2001
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