Asian beliefs on aging

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Her work has appeared in NextAvenue. A new study out of the United Kingdom reinforces the influence that culture and societal attitudes can have on the health status of older adults. Psychologists from the University of Kent used data from the European Social Survey to ask respondents, all age 70 or older, to self-rate their health.

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In the search for cultures that show high respect for elders, conventional thinking usually comes down hard on the West with admiration for the East. The thinking goes like this: People from Asia are more communal and family-oriented; therefore, children have more respect for their elders and will take care of aging parents in their own homes until they die, at which point some believe the parents become ancestor spirits worthy of spiritual devotion. In contrast, when many people think about how families from North America treat the elderly, the common picture forms like this:.

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China's famous one-child policy had an aftereffect of creating a larger elderly population. Westerners often hear about how much regard the Chinese have for the elderly, but as China grows old, a number of challenges potentially await the emerging superpower. With this review of the elderly in China, better your understanding of how old people are treated in the country and the impact of a rapidly aging population there.

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East Asian age reckoning originated in China and continues in limited use there along with Tibet and Japan, but is still common in Korea. People are born at the age of one, i. Under the traditional reckoning in China, age changes on the first day of Chinese New Year.

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Ageism is an increasing concern in ageing populations such as Asia and Europe. A prevalent assumption in psychology is that Eastern cultures may be less prone to ageism because of norms and values that honour and respect elders. Yet, evidence for this culture hypothesis is inconclusive.

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Aging isn't just a biological process -- it's also very much a cultural one. Different cultures have different attitudes and practices around aging and death, and these cultural perspectives can have a huge effect on our experience of getting older. While many cultures celebrate the aging process and venerate their elders, in Western cultures -- where youth is fetishized and the elderly are commonly removed from the community and relegated to hospitals and nursing homes -- aging can become a shameful experience. Physical signs of human aging tend to be regarded with distasteand aging is often depicted in a negative light in popular culture, if it is even depicted at all.

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It seems that most of us in Western culture would do whatever it takes to prevent aging — wrinkle creams, hair dyes, supplements, and even plastic surgery are commonplace. What is it that keeps us searching for the fountain of youth? In many other cultures, however, old age is revered.

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A new " Elderly Rights Law " passed in China wags a finger at adult children, warning them to "never neglect or snub elderly people" and mandating that they visit their elderly parents often, regardless of how far away they live. The law includes enforcement mechanisms, too: Offspring who fail to make such trips to mom and dad face potential punishment ranging from fines to jail time. If the Elderly Rights Law is any indication, Chinese parent-child relationships have become a bit complicated lately.

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