Population Health

At a Glance Projects Publications Team


Early Life Determinants of Cognitive Functioning, Health, and Mortality

Angelo Lorenti, Mikko Myrskylä, Maarten Jacob Bijlsma, Daniel Christoph Schneider, Kieron Barclay, Rasmus Hoffmann, Nicolas Todd; in Collaboration with Alice Goisis, Berkay Ozcan (both: London School of Economics and Political Science, United Kingdom), Martin Kolk (Stockholm University, Sweden), Anna Baranowska-Rataj (Umeå University, Sweden), Joan Costa-i-Font (London School of Economics and Political Science, United Kingdom), Joanna Mhairi Hale, Katherine Keenan (both: University of St Andrews, United Kingdom)

Adverse conditions early in life have lasting effects on health and mortality. Understanding the mechanisms through which experiences in early and later life are linked is thus important for the development of strategies for improving population health and promoting successful aging.  Detailed Description

Research Keywords:

Ageing, Mortality and Longevity, Family Behavior, Health Care, Public Health, Medicine, and Epidemiology, Life Course

Region keywords:

Finland, Sweden, United Kingdom, USA


Baranowska-Rataj, A.; Barclay, K. J.; Costa-Font, J.; Myrskylä, M.; Özcan, B.:
MPIDR Working Paper WP-2019-016. (2019)
Remes, H.; Moustgaard, H.; Kestilä, L. M.; Martikainen, P.:
Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health 73:3, 225–231. (2019)
Todd, N.:
In: War hecatomb: international effects on public health, demography and mentalities in the 20th century, 121–138. Bern: Peter Lang. (2019)
Todd, N.:
In: Akademien im Kriege. Académies en guerre. Academies in war, 95–96. Halle (Saale); Stuttgart: Deutsche Akademie der Naturforscher Leopoldina; Wissenschaftliche Verlagsgesellschaft. (2019)
Bijwaard, G. E.; Myrskylä, M.; Tynelius, P.; Rasmussen, F.:
MPIDR Working Paper WP-2016-007. (2016)
The Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research (MPIDR) in Rostock is one of the leading demographic research centers in the world. It's part of the Max Planck Society, the internationally renowned German research society.