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Black Caribbean Emerging Adults: A Systematic Review of Religion and Health.
Hope, Meredith O; Taggart, Tamara; Galbraith-Gyan, Kayoll V; Nyhan, Kate.
Afiliación
  • Hope MO; National Center for Institutional Diversity, University of Michigan, 610 East University Avenue, Suite 3338, Ann Arbor, MI, 48109, USA. mohope@umich.edu.
  • Taggart T; Department of Prevention & Community Health, Milken Institute School of Public Health, George Washington University, 950 New Hampshire Avenue, Washington, DC, USA.
  • Galbraith-Gyan KV; School of Nursing, Northeastern University, Robinson Hall, 336 Huntingdon Avenue, Boston, MA, 02215, USA.
  • Nyhan K; Cushing/Whitney Medical Library, Yale University, P.O. Box 208014, New Haven, CT, 06520-8014, USA.
J Relig Health ; 59(1): 431-451, 2020 Feb.
Artículo en Inglés | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-31828596
ABSTRACT
Religion, a prominent factor among Black diasporic communities, influences their health outcomes. Given the increase in Black Caribbeans living in the United States, it is important to understand how religion's function among different ethnic groups of Black Americans. We systematically reviewed four databases and included articles of any study design if they (a) focused on the religious experiences of emerging adults (18-29 years) identifying as Black Caribbean in the United States, in light of medical, public health, or mental health outcomes, and (b) were published before November 30, 2018. Study results contribute to future studies' conceptualization and measurement of religion among Black Caribbean emerging adults.
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Texto completo: Disponible Colección: Bases de datos internacionales Base de datos: MEDLINE Asunto principal: Religión / Estado de Salud / Espiritualidad / Grupo de Ascendencia Continental Africana Tipo de estudio: Revisión sistemática Límite: Adulto / Femenino / Humanos / Masculino País/Región como asunto: America del Norte Idioma: Inglés Revista: J Relig Health Año: 2020 Tipo del documento: Artículo País de afiliación: Estados Unidos