The life expectancy for men after the end of the era of socialism was reduced to years

The life expectancy for men after the end of the era of socialism was reduced to  yearsThe life expectancy for men after the end of the era of socialism was reduced to 5 years Life expectancy for Russian men was in Russia in 2000 to 59 years. Ten years earlier - before the collapse of the Soviet Union - they live on average 5 years longer. These are the results of a recent study of the extent and causes of reduced life expectancy, conducted by researchers at the Austrian research Institute IHS. Representative survey, which was attended by more than 18,000 adults, was conducted in 2001 in eight CIS countries - Russia, Armenia, Belarus, Georgia, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Moldova and Ukraine. IHS is the coordinator of the project by order of the European Commission 11 institutes are working on a study of the crisis of the health system in the CIS States. Immediately after the collapse of the country, the life expectancy for men has quickly fallen to the lowest point, about 57 years of age, she reached in 1994, whereas the life expectancy of women has decreased only slightly - from 74 to 72 years. In 2000, the life expectancy for men in the EU was approximately 75 years, and women - almost 82 years. Director of IHS Bernhard Felderer, which was introduced on Thursday the results of the study, spoke about the economic and political reasons. The stress with which men make it much harder than women, caused primarily by the uncertainty in the future. "46% of the population in Armenia indicates that they have no idea where is economic development," said Felderer. In Russia such 36%. There is noticeable a high degree of uncertainty, but at the same time and a certain optimism, says Felderer. About a quarter of all citizens of the CIS evaluates the next five years with optimism. Almost half of the people living in the successor States of the Soviet Union, not working and not studying. In Armenia out of work is almost three quarters of the population. Even if we exclude pensioners (about 20%), more than half the population is unemployed. The worship of the USSR That they help but be attracted to the bottle of vodka and cigarettes to pass the time, the newspaper writes. The majority of respondents know that Smoking and alcohol are harmful to health. However, Smoking more than half of Russian men and 15% women. Russian men are often binges. Representative survey, which was attended by more than 18,000 adults, was conducted in 2001 in eight CIS countries - Russia, Armenia, Belarus, Georgia, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Moldova and Ukraine. IHS is the coordinator of the project by order of the European Commission 11 institutes are working on a study of the crisis of the health system in the CIS States. "There is a strong nostalgia for the old system," says Felderer. Two-thirds of Russians and more than three quarters of Ukrainians believe that the collapse of the USSR had a negative impact on their quality of life. This leads to the worship of the Soviet Union - 35% of Russians believe that their things would go better if they had returned the old system. In Belarus, in the state in which de facto has not been any changes to the Communist system, it seems, operates much better than in other States. Only 3% of Belarusians talks about regular problems with electricity, while in Russia the regular disturbances in the power supply system notes almost 9%, in Armenia - even 43%. While in Belarus only 4.5% have problems with a doctor's visit, among the Armenians of those 38%, and among the Russians - more than 10%. Quite unexpected was yet another result: on average, more than one-fifth of the inhabitants of the CIS faces challenges while providing yourself with the most essential products, such as bread, milk and sugar, says Felderer. This provision only softens the fact that almost 70% of Russians is the land from which they are partially or fully fed, he said..



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