National Population Health Survey – Household Component – Cross-sectional
1994 - 1999
The Household component started in 1994-1995 and is conducted every two years. The first three cycles (1994-1995, 1996-1997 and 1998-1999) were both cross- sectional and longitudinal. Beginning in Cycle 4 (2000-2001), the survey became strictly longitudinal (i.e. collecting health information from the same individuals each cycle). The cross-sectional component is now part of the Canadian Community Health Survey.
|1994,1995,1996,1997,1998,1999||National Population Health Survey – Household Component – Cross-sectional|
All publications (e.g. scientific articles, reports, dissertations, theses) and presentations based on a dataset available in the RDCs should include an acknowledgement of the support provided by granting councils (SSHRC, CIHR, CFI), Statistics Canada and host university. See a sample
Kathryn Wiens, Jeanne V. A. Williams, Dina H. Lavorato, Anne Duffy, Tamara M. Pringsheim, Tolulope T. Sajobi, and Scott B. Patten (2017).
Is the prevalence of major depression increasing in the Canadian adolescent population? Assessing trends from 2000 to 2014
Journal of Affective Disorders , 22-26
Ruth Leonora Diaz (2017).
Immigration and depression in Canada: Is there really a healthy immigrant effect? What is the pattern of depression by time since immigration?
Yvonne Tieu, C. Konnert, and JianLi Wang (2010).
Depression literacy among older Chinese immigrants in Canada: a comparison with a population-based survey
International Journal of Psychogeriatrics , 1318-1326
Survey on Access to Health Care and Pharmaceuticals During the Pandemic
Discharge Abstract Database – National Ambulatory Care Reporting System – Ontario Mental Health Reporting System linked to Canadian Vital Statistics Death Database
Canadian Vital Statistics Death Data – Discharge Abstract Database – National Ambulatory Care Reporting System
Canadian Community Health Survey – Mental Health and Well-being – Canadian Forces
Discharge Abstract Database, National Ambulatory Care Reporting System, Canadian Community Health Survey, and T1 Family File linkage