Thursday, June 30 / 17:45 - 19:15 Gather.Town

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The posters can be visited in Gather.Town during the entire conference. Direct interaction with the online poster presenters will take place during the EPC Postercafé on Thursday 30 June from 17.45 – 19.15.

The Postercafé will kick off with short pitches of the Poster Award winners. Online participants can watch these pitches and visit the posters in Gather.Town. Onsite participants can watch the poster pitches live on a screen in the cafeteria of the Heymans building where drinks and snacks are provided. After the pitches, they can also enter Gather.Town to visit all the posters and interact with the presenters.

For instructions on how to use Gather.town and an overview of where to find which poster please go here

Find out where your poster is in Gather.town here.


Postercafe

1. Effects of the Parental Leave Scheme on Fertility Behaviour in EstoniaSanan Abdullayev , Tallinn University; Mark Gortfelder, Tallinn University; Martin Klesment, Tallinn University; Allan Puur, Tallinn University.

2. Cost of Child-Care for Parents – Evolution of Regional InequalityMare Ainsaar , University of Tartu; Mona Sõukand, University of Tartu.

3. Uniting Demography and Social Movement Scholarship: How Protests Affect Transition into Marriage in EthiopiaLiliana Andriano , University of Oxford; Effrosyni Charitopoulou, Collegio Carlo Alberto; Mathis Ebbinghaus , University of Oxford.

4. Mortality Indicators for Beneficiaries of the RGPS and Assistance Support for the Elderly – A Preliminary Exercise based on INSS RecordsGraziela Ansiliero, Institute of Applied Economic Research; Felipe Azevedo , Universidade Estadual de Campinas (UNICAMP).

5. Estimating and Forecasting Bilateral Migration Flows from Europe to South America, 1986-2060Andrea Aparicio-Castro , University of Manchester; Dilek Yildiz , Wittgenstein Centre for Demography and Global Human Capital; Michaela Potancokova, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA); Arkadiusz Wisniowski, University of Manchester.

6. Spatial Patterns of Obesity in the Netherlands, and Its Association with (Un)Healthy Food Store AccessibilityBenjamin Aretz , University of Rostock, University of Groningen; Rafael Costa , Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI)-KNAW/University of Groningen; Gabriele Doblhammer , University of Rostock; Fanny Janssen , Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI) and University of Groningen.

7. Geographical Distance to Children and Internet Use among Older EuropeansBruno Arpino , University of Florence.

8. The Relationship between Joint Physical Custody and Mothers’ Well-Being. An Analysis of Life Satisfaction, Depressiveness, and StressLara Augustijn , University of Duisburg-Essen.

10. The Health Transition in Hungary after the Regime Change, Convergence of Sub-Regions – an Eigenvector Spatial Filtering ApproachLajos Bálint , Hungarian Central Statistical Office (HCSO).

11. Health Differences between Migrants in the Host Country and Non-Migrants in the Home Country: The Case of Albanians in ItalyElisa Barbiano di Belgiojoso , Università degli Studi di Milano - Bicocca; Eralba Cela , University of Milan; Eleonora Trappolini, University of Milan-Bicocca.

12. EU-15 Immigrants Language Integration on TwitterBeatriz Sofia BS Gil Clavel , Max Planck Institute for demographic Research; André Grow, University of Leuven (KU Leuven); Maarten J. Bijlsma, 2. Unit PharmacoEpidemiology & PharmacoEconomics (PE2), Department of Pharmacy, University of Groningen, the Netherlands.

13. Changes in Personal Attitudes and Perceived Public Opinions Towards External Childcare During the Family Formation PhaseSamira Beringer , Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB); Martin Bujard , Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB); Sabine Diabaté, Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB).

14. The French Generations and Gender Pilot Survey: Internet versus Telephone, or Both?Ruxandra Breda-Popa, INED; Milan Bouchet-Valat, French Institute for Demographic Studies (INED); Arianna Caporali , Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED); Géraldine Charrance, INED; Efi Markou, INED; Thomas Merly-Alpa, INED; Laurent Toulemon , Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED).

15. Childbearing Motivations of Fertility Desires and Intentions in NorwayElisa Brini , University of Oslo; Trude Lappegard , University of Oslo; Lars Dommermuth , Statistics Norway; Monika Mynarska , Cardinal Stefan Wyszynski University in Warsaw; Alyce Raybould, University College London.

16. Housing Costs and Fertility in the United KingdomBrian Buh , Vienna Institute of Demography.

17. FReDA - The German Family Demography Panel Study: Framework, Objectives, Design, and How it Started in Two Years of the PandemicMartin Bujard , Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB); Tobias Gummer, GESIS Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences. Mannheim; Karsten Hank , University of Cologne; C. Katharina Spieß , Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB) and Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz; Norbert F. Schneider, Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB).

18. Vocational and Academic Educational Aspirations among Students with and without a Migratory Background in ItalyAlessio Buonomo , University of Naples Federico II; Giuseppe Gabrielli, University Federico II of Naples; Giustina Orientale Caputo, University of Naples Federico II; Giuseppe Gargiulo, University of Naples Federico II.

19. TFR Trends since 2000: a Decade up, a Decade down – but Why?Marion Burkimsher , Independent Researcher and Université de Lausanne.

20. Mortality Statistics in Colombia, 1998-2019: an Analysis of Demographic Data Sources.Liliana Patricia Calderón Bernal , Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research.

21. INED DataLab’s Mortality and Health Databases: Valuable Sources for Comparative ResearchArianna Caporali , Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED); Etienne Couppié, Institut national d'études démographiques (INED); Iris Hourani, Institut national d'études démographiques INED; Svitlana Poniakina, Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED).

22. The Transition from Cohabitation to Marriage in Spain: Differences and Determinants in Same-Sex and Different-Sex CouplesAnna Caprinali , University of Trento.

23. Underlying Mechanisms in the Pioneers and Followers Macro-Pattern: Using Agent Based Models Informed by Survey Data.Jose Ignacio Carrasco , Pompeu Fabra University; Joelle Mak, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine; Martin Hinsch, University of Southampton.

24. A Quasi-Cohort Trend Analysis of Adult Overweight in ColombiaPaula Andrea Castro Prieto , Centre d'Estudis Demogràfics; Jeroen Spijker, Centre d'Estudis Demogràfics (CED); Joaquín Recaño Valverde, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona.

25. The relationship between screen time, socio-economic background and adolescent wellbeing: A time diary study of 14-year-oldsGrace Chang , London School of Economic and Political Science.

26. Her and His Loneliness in Partnership. Dyadic Approach in Finding Determinants of Life Quality among Older Partners in Europe.Milena Chelchowska , Warsaw School of Economy.

27. Work-Family Life Courses and Later-Life Health in ChinaJianji Chen , Centre for Demographic Studies, Autonomous University of Barcelona; Sergi Vidal , Centre for Demographic Studies; Jeroen Spijker, Centre d'Estudis Demogràfics (CED).

28. Systemic and Non-systemic Facilitation and Restriction for African Student Mobility from Africa to ChinaLin Chen , KU Leuven, Vrije Universiteit Brussel.

29. Grandparents in Italy: Trends and Changes in the Demography of Grandparenthood from 1998 to 2016Elisa Cisotto , Free University of Bozen-Bolzano; Eleonora Meli, Istat; Giulia Cavrini, Free University of Bozen-Bolzano.

30. Citizenship Acquisitions and Geographical Mobility in Italy between 2011 and 2019Andrea Colasurdo , University of Bologna; Cinzia Conti, Istituto Nazionale di Statistica (ISTAT); Roberto Impicciatore , Università di Bologna; Rottino Fabio Massimo, Istituto Nazionale di Statistica (ISTAT).

31. Later Fertility and Birth Intervals: A Comparison of Progressions to a Second Child between France and SpainMarie-Caroline Compans , University of Vienna (Wittgenstein Centre); Eva Beaujouan , University of Vienna (Wittgenstein Centre); Cristina Suero , Spanish National Research Council.

32. The Sex of Children and the Probability and Timing of Subsequent Births: Comparative Analysis for European CountriesEwa Cukrowska-Torzewska, University of Warsaw; Magdalena Grabowska , University of Warsaw.

33. Cluster-Based Demographic Typology of Rural and Suburban Municipalities: Case of LatviaAleksandrs Dahs , University of Latvia; Juris Krumins, University of Latvia.

34. The Right Place. The Relation between Living Environment and Suicide Risk in Belgium.Joan Damiens , UCLouvain, FNRS-FRS.

35. Immigration and Population Renewal on a Metropolitan Scale: The Case of the Barcelona Metropolitan AreaOsama Damoun , Center for Demographic Studies; Jordi Bayona-i-Carrasco, Centre d’Estudis Demogràfics (CED), UAB; Andreu Domingo, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona.

36. Assessing the Level of Undercounting in the International Migration Flows Reported by EurostatMaciej J. Danko , Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research (MPIDR); Emanuele Del Fava, Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research (MPIDR); Arkadiusz Wisniowski, University of Manchester; Emilio Zagheni , Max Planck Institute for demographic Research.

37. “Happy Accident?” Couples’ Reproductive Decision-Making and the Role of Gender, Power and Reproductive Autonomy in the Netherlands.Billie de Haas , University Of Groningen.

38. Impact of Mitigation Policies and Socioeconomic Position on SARS-CoV-2 Incidence in Italian ProvincesLuca Dei Bardi , Sapienza University of Rome; Giulia Cesaroni, Department of Epidemiology of the Lazio Region; Nera Agabiti, Department of Epidemiology of the Lazio Region.

39. Leaving Home by Gender and Destination in Southern Europe: New Ways, Old AgesAlberto Del Rey Poveda , University of Salamanca; Mikolaj Stanek Baranowski, University of Salamanca; Jesús García Gómez , Universidad de Salamanca.

40. Living Arrangements and Low Birthweight: Evidence from SpainChiara Dello Iacono , Universidad de Salamanca; Miguel Requena, Universidad Nacional de Educación a Distancia (UNED); Mikolaj Stanek Baranowski, University of Salamanca.

41. Re-Partnering and Single Mothers’ Health and Life Satisfaction TrajectoriesPhilipp Dierker , Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research; Mine Kühn , Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research.

42. Temporal trends in the incidence of atrial fibrillation-related strokes in Sweden, 2000-2017Mozhu Ding , Karolinska Institutet; Alexandra Wennberg, Karolinska Institutet; Louise Dencker Ziegler, Danderyds sjukhus; Karin Modig , Karolinska Institutet.

43. Regional Characteristics of the Second Wave of Sars-Cov-2 Infections and Covid-19 Deaths in Germany: A Machine Learning ApproachGabriele Doblhammer , University of Rostock; Daniel Kreft, University of Rostock; Constantin Reinke, University of Rostock.

44. Household and Context-Level Determinants of Birth Registration in Sub-Saharan AfricaAnne Lieke Ebbers , Radboud University; Jeroen Smits , Radboud Universiteit Nijmegen.

45. History of Population Censuses and the Rapid Progresses over the Last DecadeTomiwa Fapohunda , Statistics and Population Studies Department, University of the Western Cape; Nancy Stiegler, University of the Western Cape. Statistics and Population Studies dpt.

46. Coherent Lee-Carter Method with Smoothing and Adjusting for Lifespan DisparityAhbab Mohammad Fazle Rabbi , BUTEX; Stefano Mazzuco , University of Padova; Heather Booth, Australian National University; Vladimir Canudas-Romo, Australian National University.

47. Functional Data Analysis Approach in Population Studies: An Application to the Gender Gap in Life ExpectancyAlessandro Feraldi , Sapienza Università di Roma; Virginia Zarulli, University of Southern Denmark - Interdisciplinary Center on Population Dynamics; Stefano Mazzuco , University of Padova; Cristina Giudici, Università di Roma "La Sapienza".

48. Cause-of-Death Data and the Most Important Sources of Their DeficienciesAgnieszka Fihel , University of Warsaw / Institut national d'etudes démographiques.

49. Differences in Late-Life Depression among Intra-European MigrantsMaximilian Frentz-Göllnitz , University of Rostock, University of Groningen; Benjamin Aretz , University of Rostock, University of Groningen; Gabriele Doblhammer , University of Rostock.

50. Patterns and Determinants of Elderly Workers' Retirement in JapanNobutaka Fukuda , Tohoku University.

51. The Transfer Cost of Parenthood in EuropeRobert I. Gal , Hungarian Demographic Research Institute; Marton Medgyesi, TARKI, Social Research Instiute and Centre for Social Sciences; Pieter Vanhuysse, University of Southern Denmark.

52. Changing Linkages between Gender Role Attitudes and Fertility in the Selected European Countries During 1990-2017Dovile Galdauskaite , Vilnius University.

53. Return from the Metropolis to the County Region: Motives of Returned Migrants in ChinaYueyue Gao , University of Groningen.

54. Completed Fertility of Women: What Difference Does Exogamy Make?Annegret Gawron , University of Rostock; Nadja Milewski , Federal Institut for Population Research, Wiesbaden.

55. Policy Responses to COVID-19 in the European Union: Impacts of School Closure on SARS-CoV-2 Transmissions Across Urban and Rural AreasDaniela Ghio , European Commission; Massimiliano Bratti, Università degli Studi di Milano; Simona Bignami , Université de Montréal; Nikolaos Stilianakis, Joint Research Centre European Commission.

56. Estimating Age Patterns of Net-Migration across European MunicipalitiesDaniela Ghio , European Commission; Claudio Bosco, Joint Research Centre European Commission; Fabrizio Natale, European Commission Joint Research Centre; Jan Loeschner, Joint Research Centre European Commission; Anne Goujon , International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis.

57. Only children and cognitive ability in childhood: a cross-cohort analysis over 50 years in the U.K.Alice Goisis , University College London; Jenny Chanfreau, University College London (UCL); George Ploubidis, UCL Centre for Longitudinal Studies; Vanessa Moulton, Centre for Longitudinal Studies, University College London.

58. Gender and parenthood in shaping circulation patterns: the case of temporary migrants from Ukraine to PolandAgata A. Górny , University of Warsaw; Govert Bijwaard, Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI).

59. Comparative Analysis of COVID-19 Mortality in Slovenia and CroatiaVera Graovac Matassi , University of Zadar; Damir Josipovic, Institute for Ethnic Studies.

60. Life-Course Patterns of Perceived Infertility and Number of Births: Evidence from German Panel DataArthur Greil , Alfred University; Desmond Wallace, Alfred University; Martin Bujard , Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB); Jasmin Passet-Wittig , Federal Institute for Population Research, Germany; Michele Lowry, Alfred University; Julia McQuillan, University of Nebraska-Lincoln.

61. Retirement Age and Later-Life Employment by Gender: The Survival Trees and Ensemble Survival Models ApproachesWioletta Grzenda , Warsaw School of Economics.

62. Why Rural and Urban Sex Ratios among Young Adults Are Skewed in Most Countries of the WorldMichal Gulczynski , Bocconi University.

63. Household wealth and life expectancy in India: 1990-2016Aashish Gupta , Harvard University.

64. The Impact of Migration and Integration Policies on Migrant-Native Labor Market HierarchiesMartin Guzi , Masaryk University; Martin Kahanec, CEU; Lucia Mýtna Kureková, Slovak Academy of Sciences.

65. Educational Field and Fertility Decline in Finland in 2010–2019Julia Hellstrand , University of Helsinki; Jessica Nisén , University of Turku; Mikko Myrskylä, Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research and London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE).

66. Life Satisfaction Development in the Transition to Adulthood: Differences between Boys and Girls and Children of Immigrants and Non-ImmigrantsJuul Henkens , NIDI; Helga A. G. de Valk , Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI) / KNAW/ University of Groningen; Matthijs Kalmijn , Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Research Institute NIDI/University of Groningen.

68. The demographics of Weibo users in ChinaOle Hexel , Max Planck Institut für demografische Forschung; Wenqing Qian, Fudan University; Emilio Zagheni , Max Planck Institute for demographic Research; Ridhi Kashyap, University of Oxford; Ingmar Weber, Qatar Computing Research Institute.

69. The Lasting Invisibilization of Women's Domestic, Home-Based, and Salaried Work: “Working” and “Non-Working” Women in the French Censuses (1861-1896)Agnès Hirsch , PhD student at the French Institute for Demographic Studies (INED) and the Paris-Dauphine University.

70. “At the edge of their next life-course stage: residential choices of rural young adults starting their career and residing without a partner.”Henk Hofstede , University of Groningen; Koen Salemink, University of Groningen; Tialda Haartsen , University Groningen.

71. Retrospective View of Familial Relationships and Childbearing IntentionsIzabela Huczewska , University of Cardinal Stefan Wyszynski in Warsaw, Institute of Psychology; Monika Mynarska , Cardinal Stefan Wyszynski University in Warsaw.

72. The Obesity Pandemic in the Developing WorldJanine Huisman , Radboud University Nijmegen; Jeroen Smits , Radboud Universiteit Nijmegen.

73. A Matter of (in)Congruence: Attitudes toward Women’s Childlessness and Their Relation to Occupational Sex SegregationValeria Insarauto , Université de Lausanne; Danilo Bolano , Bocconi University.

74. Substitution between Internal Migration, Long-Distance Commuting, and Teleworking: Do Past Migration Experiences Matter?Sunganani Kalemba , The University of Queensland; Aude Bernard , University of Queensland.

75. Fertility Roller Coaster in Kazakhstan after the Collapse of the Soviet UnionMaxim Kan , Stockholm University.

76. The Emergence of Health Gaps in Early Life in France: Effects of Childhood DeprivationYuliya Kazakova , Institut national d'études démographiques (INED); Lidia Panico , Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED); Marion Leturcq, Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED).

77. Gender Asymmetries and Son Preference across Birth Cohorts of Women: A Study of Parity Transitions in KyrgyzstanKonstantin Kazenin , Stockholm University; Vladimir Kozlov, National Research University Higher School of Economics.

78. Association between Skills Mismatch and Depression/Anxiety in Korean Workers: Using the 5th Korean Working Conditions SurveyWooseong Kim , Stockholm University; Sanghwa Ahn, Seoul National University.

79. Temporary Migration and the Level and Timing of Childbearing – Analysis in the Low Fertility ContextWeronika Kloc-Nowak , University of Warsaw; Agnieszka Fihel , University of Warsaw / Institut national d'etudes démographiques.

80. Religion and fertility in Finland - evidence from longitudinal register dataMartin Kolk , Stockholm University; Jan M. Saarela, Abo Academy University.

81. Bilateral Migration Estimation via Agent-Based ModellingXinyi Kou , University of Manchester; Arkadiusz Wisniowski, University of Manchester; Natalie Shlomo, University of Manchester; Eduardo Fe Rodriguez, University of Manchester.

82. Divorce and Diagnosis: The Role of the Marital History for Illness after Divorce in GermanyMichaela Kreyenfeld , Hertie School of Governance; Daniel Brüggmann, Hertie School, Berlin; Martin Brünger , Charité Berlin; Paul Gellert, Charité Berlin.

83. Partnership Histories and Social Fatherhood as Pathways into Childlessness among MenAxel Peter Kristensen , University of Oslo; Trude Lappegard , University of Oslo.

84. Employment Changes among Immigrants and Their Descendants in Four European CountriesHill Kulu , University of St Andrews; Julia Mikolai , University of St Andrews; Isaure Delaporte , University of St Andrews; Chia Liu , University of St. Andrews; Andreas Höhn, University of St. Andrews; Gunnar Andersson , Stockholm University.

85. Contribution of Education in the Changing Female Wage Structure in the Last Three Decades in IndiaKaushalendra Kumar , International Institute for Population Sciences (IIPS); Ankita Shukla, International Institute for Population Sciences (IIPS); Abhishek Singh , International Institute for Population Sciences (IIPS).

86. Population Ageing in Italy: A Study on Retirement from 1995 to 2020Maria Herica La Valle , Univeristy Roma Tre; Cecilia Reynaud, Università Roma Tre.

87. The Necessity, Feasibility, and Utility of Using the Minimum European Health Module to Measure Generic HealthPatrick Lazarevic , Vienna Institute of Demography; Marc Luy , Wittgenstein Centre (IIASA, OeAW, Univ. Vienna); Martina Brandt, TU Dortmund University.

88. Employment Characteristics of Women during Childbearing Period and Subsequent WorkplansFruzsina Leitheiser , Hungarian Demographic Research Institute; Zsuzsanna Veroszta , Hungarian Demographic Research Institute.

89. Cumulative Reproductive Life Histories and Grip Strength in Indonesia: 1993-2014Tiziana Leone , LSE; Heini E. Vaisanen, University of Southampton; Firman Witoelar, SurveyMETER.

90. Detached Childhood: Overall Life Satisfaction among Child and Young-Adult Immigrants in EuropeOriya Levy , Hebrew University of Jerusalem.

91. Internal Migration during the Covid-19 Pandemic in Italy: A First AssessmentFrancesca Licari , Instituto Nazionale di Statistica (ISTAT); Frank Heins , IRPPS-CNR; Cecilia Reynaud, Università Roma Tre.

92. Does Compulsory Schooling Interact with Genetic Predisposition to Impact Cognition? Evidence from the Elsa StudyYan Liu , University of Oxford.

93. Diversity of Social Media Use: Self-Selection Effects Explain Associations Between Using Many Platforms and Well-BeingSophie Lohmann , Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research (MPIDR); Emilio Zagheni , Max Planck Institute for demographic Research.

94. The Impact of Parenthood on the Gender Division of Paid and Unpaid Work in ChinaRui LU , Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI).

96. On the Relationship between Climate Change and Three Outcomes Related to Gender Equality in Sexual and Reproductive Health: A Systematic Literature ReviewJasmine MacLean , University of Vienna; Erich Striessnig, University of Vienna; Roman Hoffmann , Vienna Institute of Demography, Austrian Academy of Sciences; Raya Muttarak , Wittgenstein Centre for Demography and Global Human Capital, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA).

98. Diabetic Patients – Use of Outpatient Health Services by Selected SpecialtiesKaterina Maláková , Charles University, Prague.

99. Fertility of Immigrants: Patterns of Family Formation around Migration of Immigrant Women in BelgiumLeen Marynissen , University of Antwerp; Karel Neels , University of Antwerp; Jonas Wood , University of Antwerp.

100. Leaving Home among Recent Cohorts in Italy: Does Economic Uncertainty Matter?Silvia Meggiolaro , Università di Padova; Fausta Ongaro , Università di Padova.

101. The Social Network and Health of Refugees Recently Arrived in GermanyDaria Mendola , Università degli Studi di Palermo, Department of Psychology, Educational Science and Human Movement (SPPEFF); Annalisa Busetta , University of Palermo; Micaela Arcaio , University of Palermo, Department of Psychology, Educational Science and Human Movement (SPPEFF).

102. Fertility in Italian regions: analysis and estimation of cohort indicatorsSara Miccoli , Sapienza University of Rome.

103. Individual and Contextual Level Impact of Accredited Social Health Activists (ASHAs) on Modern Contraceptive Use in India: A Multilevel AnalysisCatherine Moughalian , University of Groningen; Tobias C. Vogt , MPI for Demographic Research; Arathi P Rao, Manipal University; Ashish Srivastava, University Medical Center Groningen; Josue Almansa, University Medical Center Groningen; Regien Biesma, University Medical Center Groningen.

104. Childcare in Italy among migrants: who gets what, and why?Eleonora Mussino , Stockholm University; Livia Elisa Ortensi , Alma Mater Studiorum - University of Bologna.

105. Differences in the Perception of the Division of Care in CouplesTabea Naujoks , Humboldt University.

106. Temporal Dynamics of Violent Mortality in Colombia. The Impact of Violence on Colombian Life Expectancy and Lifespan InequalityRafael Navarro , Phd Student.

107. Assessing the Importance of Assimilation for Chinese Immigrant Fertility in the United StatesLauren Newmyer , Pennsylvania State University.

108. On the Association between Parenthood, Number of Children and Expectations of Old-Age WelfareTomass Nielsen , Tallinn University.

109. Living Apart Together in Spain. Different Meanings According to Life Stage: Choice or Constraints?Momoko Nishikido , Center for Demographic Studies (CED), Barcelona; Teresa Castro Martin, Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas (csic).

110. Pandemic Babies? The Fertility Response to the First Covid-19 Wave Across European RegionsNatalie Nitsche , Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research; Aiva Jasilioniene, Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research; Jessica Nisen, Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research; Peng Li, Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research; Maxi Kniffka, Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research; Gunnar Andersson , Stockholm University; Christos Bagavos, Panteion University; Ann M. Berrington, University of Southampton; Ivan Cipin, University of Zagreb, Faculty of Economics & Business; Susana Clemente, Center of Geographic Studies (CEGUL); Lars Dommermuth , Statistics Norway; Peter Fallesen, Rockwool Foundation; Dovile Galdauskaite , Vilnius University; Mathias Lerch , Ecole polytechnique fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL); Cadhla McDonnell, Pennsylvania State University; Arno Muller, INED; Karel Neels , University of Antwerp; Olga Poetzsch, Federal Statistical Office; Diego Ramiro, Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas (CSIC); Bernhard Riederer , Wittgenstein Centre (IIASA, VID/OAW, Univ. Vienna); Saskia te Riele, Statistics Netherlands; Laura Szabó , Hungarian Demographic Research Institute; Laurent Toulemon , Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED); Daniele Vignoli , University of Florence; Krystof Zeman , Vienna Institute of Demography; Tina Žnidaršic, Statistical Office of the Republic of Slovenia; Mikko Myrskyla, Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research.

111. What Is behind the Geographic Distribution of the Elderly? Spatial Patterns of the Aging Population in SpainJoaquín Osorio Arjona , IEGD-CCHS Spanish National Research Council (CSIC); J. Sebastian Ruiz-Santacruz , Spatial National Research Council - Center for Human and Social Sciences; Carlos Muñoz Díaz, IEGD-CCHS Spanish National Research Council (CSIC); Clara Bueno López, IEGD-CCHS Spanish National Research Council (CSIC); Diego Ramiro Fariñas , IEGD-CCHS Spanish National Research Council (CSIC).

112. To Return or Not to Return: Understanding the Impact of Transnational Family Ties and Social Networks on Immigrants’ Return Migration from the NetherlandsÖzge Elif Özer , Groningen University.

113. Determining Factors in the Historical Decline in Marital Fertility in ItalyRoberta Pace , Università di Bari Aldo Moro; Jesús J. Sánchez-Barricarte, Carlos III University of Madrid (Spain); Alberto Veira Ramos, Universidad Carlos III de Madrid.

114. Do Natural Amenities Still Matter? An Empirical Study on China’s Internal MigrationXiuxiang Pan , University of Groningen; Sierdjan Koster, University of Groningen; Dimitris Ballas, University of Groningen.

115. A Life Course Analysis of the Abandoned Children Living in 19th Century LisbonJoana Vieira Paulino , Institute of Contemporary History - NOVA FCSH.

116. Violence Against Women through the Lens of Human DevelopmentFernanda Pavez Esbry , United Nations Development Programme; Yu-Chieh Hsu, United Nations Development Programme; Carolina Rivera, United Nations Development Programme.

117. Using Multilevel Regression with Post-Stratification to Improve Abortion Incidence EstimationMarija Pejcinovska , University of Toronto; Monica Alexander, University of Toronto.

118. Their Money, Whose Labor? The Effect of a Positive Income Shock on Gender Equality in the HomeElena Pojman , The Pennsylvania State University.

119. Undernutrition among Roma and Non-Roma Children in the Balkans: Prevalence and Determinants of Persistent Inequalities, 2011-2020Chiara Puglisi , European University Institute; Annalisa Busetta , University of Palermo; Valeria Cetorelli, United Nations.

120. Effects of disability benefits on health status and demand of healthcare servicesLuis Quijano-Ruiz, Ecuadorian Development Research Lab; Marco Antonio Haro , Pennsylvania State University; Omar Galarraga, Brown University.

121. Do More Egalitarian Men Experience Less Union Dissolution? Reconsidering Men's Roles in Gender Theories of Family ChangeLiat Raz-Yurovich , Hebrew University of Jerusalem; Barbara Okun; Matanel Ben-Avi, Hebrew University of Jerusalem.

122. How many lives do we live?. . . and some surprising corollaries thereof.Adrien Remund , Rijksuniversiteit Groningen.

123. Caring in Young Life: What Are the Consequences for Education Attainment and Health?Elisenda Rentería , Centre d'Estudis Demogràfics; Mariona Lozano , CED, Centre for Demographic Studies; Jeroen Spijker, Centre d'Estudis Demogràfics (CED).

124. Socioeconomic Differences and Perceived Discrimination amongst Linguistic Groups in Europe (2018)Matias Reus-Pons , Universitat de les Illes Balears; Joana Mª Petrus Bey, Universitat de les Illes Balears; Miquel Àngel Coll Ramis, Universitat de les Illes Balears.

125. Fertility by standard of livingDidier Reynaud , Insee.

126. Intentions, postponement and late fertility: Analyses of urban-rural differencesBernhard Riederer , Wittgenstein Centre (IIASA, VID/OAW, Univ. Vienna).

127. Break Offs in Web Surveys of the Generations and Gender Programme: Patterns and PredictorsArieke J. Rijken , Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute.

128. Parenting Ideals and Transition to ParenthoodKerstin Ruckdeschel , Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB).

129. The Effects of Urban Environmental and Living Conditions on Subjective Well-Being: The Case of German Foreign Service EmployeesHeiko Rüger , Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB); Stefanie Hoherz, Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB); Norbert F. Schneider, Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB); Herbert Fliege, Federal Foreign Office; Maria M. Bellinger, Federal Foreign Office; Brenton M. Wiernik, University of South Florida.

130. The Rise in the Parental Absolute Age Diference and the Fertility Outcomes in SpainJ. Sebastian Ruiz-Santacruz , Spatial National Research Council - Center for Human and Social Sciences; Francisco Viciana, Institute of Statistics and Cartography of Andalusia; Stanislao Mazzoni, Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas (CSIC); Diego Ramiro Fariñas , IEGD-CCHS Spanish National Research Council (CSIC).

131. Morbidity Patterns of Hospitalization and Associated Out of Pocket Expenditure: Evidence from NSSO (2017-2018)Amiya Saha , International Institute for Population Sciences (IIPS).

132. Fertility Behaviour and Migration: A Comparison between Urban Refugees and Local PopulationsEbru Sanlitürk , Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research; Leo Azzollini , University of Oxford - Leverhulme Centre for Demographic Science; Vytenis Juozas Deimantas , NIDI; Selin Koksal, Bocconi University.

133. The Mean Age at Death (MAD): An alternative to life expectancy?Markus Sauerberg , Federal Institute for Population Research; Marc Luy , Wittgenstein Centre (IIASA, OeAW, Univ. Vienna).

134. Single Mothers by Choice? Trends in Single Mothers’ Socio-Economic Profiles and Mode of Conception in Belgium, 1996-2020Christine Schnor , UCLouvain.

135. Childcare Policy Reforms: The Dynamic Interplay of Childcare Quality and Availability on Mother’s Employment Re-EntryHenrik-Alexander Schubert , Max-Planck Institute for Demographic Research.

136. Better Ask Online when It Concerns Intimate Relationships? Differences between Modes of Data Collection for Questions regarding Relationship Quality in a German Experiment of the Generations and Gender Programme (GGP)Almut Schumann , German Federal Institute of Population Research (BiB); Detlev Lück, Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB).

137. Health Consequences of Later-life Marital Dissolution: The Role of Marriage OrderJiaxin Shi , Max Planck Institute or Demographic Research.

138. YOUNG WOMEN and PATRILOCAL RESIDENCE in SRI LANKA: A DIFFERENT DYNAMIC ? Deborah S. DeGraff and K.A.P. SiddhisenaK.A.P. Siddhisena , Professor Emeritus, Dept. of Demography, University of Colombo.

139. Linkages between exposure to greenness and COVID-19 mortality: An area-level analysis in India.Ankit Sikarwar , National Institute for Demographic Studies (INED); Ritu Rani , Doctoral Fellow, International Institute for Population Sciences (IIPS); Géraldine Duthé , Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED); Valerie Golaz, INED.

140. The Same-Sex Civil Unions in ItalyMaura Simone , Istituto Nazionale di Statistica (ISTAT); Antonella Guarneri , Istituto Nazionale di Statistica (ISTAT).

141. Son preference in India: new evidence using small-area estimation techniquesAbhishek Singh , International Institute for Population Sciences (IIPS); Ashish Kumar Upadhyay, International Institute for Population Sciences (IIPS); Kaushalendra Kumar , International Institute for Population Sciences (IIPS); Ashish Singh, Indian Institute of Technology, Bombay; Fiifi Amoako Johnson, University of West Coast; Sabu S. S. Padmadas, University of Southampton.

142. Who Decides on Marriage? The Role of Partners’ Intentions in the Progress of RelationshipsDominika Sladka , Masaryk University.

143. The Impact of Assisted Reproduction Technologies on Timing and Quantum of FertilityAnna Štastná , Charles University, Prague; Jirina Kocourková, Charles University; Boris Burcin, Charles University in Prague.

144. Rural Return Migration: Exploring Agency and Timing over the Life CourseAnnett Steinführer , Thünen Institute of Rural Studies; Tialda Haartsen , University Groningen.

145. Opportunities for social influence on fertility behaviour among Dutch womenGert Stulp , University of Groningen.

146. The Relationship between Age at First Birth and Final Family Size: Does It Depend on Women ´s Education?Cristina Suero , Spanish National Research Council.

147. The Impact of Migration Flows on the Population Structure of the Northern Swedish Inland, 1900-1950Samuel Sundvall , Umeå University, Department of Historical, Philosophical and Religious Studies.

149. Health Inequalities at Birth within the Hungarian 2018-2019 Birth Cohort: Socioeconomic Differences of Low Birth Weight InfantsLaura Szabó , Hungarian Demographic Research Institute; Julianna Boros , Hungarian Demographic Research Institute.

150. Are Voluntarily Childless Men Judged More Harshly than Women?Ivett Szalma , Centre for Social Sciences- Hungarian Academy of Sciences Centre of Excellence; Maria Letizia Tanturri, University of Padova.

151. The Distribution of Unpaid Domestic Work in Hungarian Stay-at-Home Father – Working Mother FamiliesÉva Sztáray Kézdy , Károli Gáspár University of the Reformed Church in Hungary; Zsófia Drjenovszky, Károli Gáspár University of the Reformed Church in Hungary.

152. Epidemics and Fertility Change: Responses to Zika and COVID-19 in SingaporePoh Lin Tan , National University of Singapore; Joan Ryan , University of Pennsylvania; Jeremy W Lim-Soh , National University of Singapore.

153. Time trends in cancer incidence and cancer-free life years – developments of income inequalities in breast and prostate cancer based on German health insurance dataFabian Tetzlaff , Robert Koch-Institute; Jens Hoebel, Division of Social Determinants of Health, Robert Koch-Institute; Jelena Epping, Hannover Medical School; Siegfried Geyer, Hannover Medical School; Juliane Tetzlaff , Hannover Medical School.

154. Estimating Working Life Expectancy Using German Health Insurance Data – Advantages and LimitationsJuliane Tetzlaff , Hannover Medical School; Jelena Epping, Hannover Medical School; Siegfried Geyer, Hannover Medical School; Stefanie Sperlich , Hannover Medical School; Fabian Tetzlaff , Robert Koch-Institute.

155. Who Stays in Their Birthplace? The Role of Intergenerational Birthplace-Ties in Young Adults’ Migration or Staying BehaviourJonne Thomassen , University of Groningen; Emma Lundholm , Umeå University; Gunnar Malmberg, Umeå University.

157. The Human Multiple Births Database (HMBD): An International Database on Twin and Other Multiple BirthsCatalina Torres , Muséum National D'histoire Naturelle; Arianna Caporali , Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED); Gilles Pison , Muséum National D'histoire Naturelle.

158. Long Term Trends of Educational Assortative Mating and Age Difference between Partners in Four ContextsAlessandra Trimarchi , University of Vienna; Ignacio Pardo , Universidad de la Republica; Laurent Toulemon , Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED).

159. The Consequences of the Educational Gradient in First Births for the Intergenerational Transmission of EducationAlessandra Trimarchi , University of Vienna.

160. Active Retirement? The Impact of Retirement on Leisure Activity Engagement.Orlaith Tunney , Nederlands Interdisciplinair Demografisch Instituut (NIDI-KNAW); Kène Henkens , Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI); Hanna van Solinge, Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI).

161. Why Supercentenarians Are so Frequent in French DOM?Jacques Vallin , Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED).

162. Statistical Gender Discrimination: Evidence from Young Workers across Four Decades and 56 CountriesLucas Augusto van der Velde , FAME|GRAPE, SGH, UW; Joanna Tyrowicz, FAME|GRAPE, IZA, UW.

163. Single Mothers’ Labour Market Position and the Interplay between Repartnering and MigrationRoselinde van der Wiel , University of Groningen.

164. Fertility Postponement, Economic Uncertainty, and the Increasing Income Prerequisites of ParenthoodDaniël van Wijk , Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI); Francesco Billari, Bocconi University.

165. How Do Existing and Newly Diagnosed Chronic Health Conditions Affect Older Workers’ Vitality and Worries about Functional Ability?Anushiya Vanajan , Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI) and University Medical Center Groningen; Ute Bültmann, University of Groningen, University Medical Center Groningen, Department of Health Sciences, Community & Occupational Medicine; Kène Henkens , Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI).

166. Barriers to Adult Education Participation within Senior Population in LatviaZane Varpina , SSE Riga.

167. Capturing the ModePaola Vazquez-Castillo , Interdisciplinary Center on Population Dynamics (CPop), University of Southern Denmark; Marie-Pier Bergeron-Boucher, Interdisciplinary Center on Population Dynamics (CPop), University of Southern Denmark; James W. Vaupel, Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research and Max Planck Odense Center on the Biodemography of Aging.

168. Women’s Family Life Courses after Union Dissolution: A Comparative AnalysisSergi Vidal , Centre for Demographic Studies; Maike Van Damme , Pompeu Fabra University.

169. Cultural Similarities Predict Migration over and above Shared Location, Shared Language, and Shared HistoryCarolina Vieira , Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research (MPIDR); Sophie Lohmann , Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research (MPIDR); Emilio Zagheni , Max Planck Institute for demographic Research.

170. Against the Grain: Sweden, International Migration, and the Depression of National Life Expectancy LevelsMatthew Wallace , Stockholm University; Sven Drefahl , Stockholm University.

171. Stars Make the Difference: Does Military Rank Effect the Long-Term-Survival of Military Academy Graduates– Causation or Selection?Ronny Westerman , Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB); Allan Mazur, Syracuse University; Ulrich O. Mueller, Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB).

172. Fertility Behaviors and Social Media: Do They Cluster Together?Jet Wildeman , Radboud University; Sandor Schrijner, Radboud University Nijmegen; Jeroen Smits , Radboud Universiteit Nijmegen.

173. Women’s Economic Empowerment and Children’s School Outcomes: The Case of MalawiEunice M. Williams , University of Southampton; Heini E. Vaisanen, University of Southampton; Sabu S. S. Padmadas, University of Southampton.

174. Which Pathways Lead to Employment? The Effectiveness of Varying Types of Training Programmes for Unemployed JobseekersJonas Wood , University of Antwerp; Karel Neels , University of Antwerp.

175. Does Grandparental Childcare Availability Affect Women’s Fertility Intention? Evidence from Chinese Female Migrants in Spain.Mengyao Wu , University of Salamanca; Alberto Del Rey Poveda , University of Salamanca.

176. The Long-Term Association between Exposure to Epidemic and Later-Life Health Behaviors and OutcomesHongwei Xu , Queens College, City University of New York (CUNY); Sha Wen, Southwestern University of Finance and Economics; Hong Zou, Southwestern University of Finance and Economics.

177. Reversed Revolution? Gender Division of Market and Household Work in the Low-fertility Environment in PolandAgnieszka Chlon-Dominczak , Warsaw School of Economics; Wojciech Latkowski , Warsaw School of Economics; Marta Marszalek, Institute of Statistics and Demography, Warsaw School of Economics.

178. Using geodesic distances on complete Swedish kinship networks to estimate occupational clusteringOle Hexel , Max Planck Institut für demografische Forschung; Yann Renisio , CNRS; Tobias Dalberg, Uppsala University.

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