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United States National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent to Adult Health 2001-2002

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General Info
Original or alternative title 
Add Health Wave III, 2001-2002
Geography 
Coverage type 
Country
Time period covered 
01/2001 - 12/2002
Series or system 
United States National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent to Adult Health (Add Health)
Data type
Survey:
  • GPS coordinates (GIS)
  • Household
  • Individual
  • Interview
  • Longitudinal
  • Nationally representative
Summary 

The United States National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent to Adult Health, or Add Health, was previously known as the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health. Begun in 1994, the study follows a nationally representative sample of adolescents into adulthood. Topics covered in each wave of the Add Health study typically include health and wellbeing, social and family relationships, education, employment, marriage, childbearing history, nutrition, sexual behavior and life style risk factors such as involvement in delinquent or violent behavior. Starting in Wave III, the study introduced the collection of biological data with saliva and urine samples. Add Health Wave III 2001-2002 included in-home interviews with 15,170 Wave I respondents and 1,573 of their partners.

Keywords 
Abortion, Absenteeism, Acne, Adult mortality, Agriculture, Alcohol use, Alcohol use disorders, Allergies, Amphetamine use disorders, Anemia, Anogenital herpes, Antenatal care, Anthropometry, Antibiotics, Assets, Asthma, Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, Birth certificates, Birth control pills, Birth place, Birth weight, Body mass index, Cancers, Cannabis use disorders, Child care, Childhood sexual violence, Chlamydia, Chronic respiratory diseases, Cocaine use disorders, Condoms, Contraceptive implants, Contraceptives, Corrective lenses, Counseling, Crime, Dental care, Diabetes, Diaphragms, Disability, Domestic migration, Domestic violence, Drug consumption, Eating disorders, Education, Education degrees, Emergency care, Emergency contraception, Employment, Endocrine disorders, Epilepsy, Ethnicity, Family composition, Family planning, Family size, Firearms, Gonococcal infections, Gynecological diseases, Gynecology, HIV and AIDS, HPV, Headache, Health care access, Health care use, Health insurance, Health status, Hearing loss, Heart disease, Height, Hepatitis B vaccines, Homelessness, Hospitals, Hours worked, Household expenditures, Hypercholesterolemia, Hypertension, IUDs, Illicit drug use, Income, Infant mortality, Injectable contraceptives, Institutionalized population, Insulin, International migration, Interpersonal violence, Intimate partner violence, Languages, Leisure activities, Length of stay, Lifestyle risk factors, Limited mobility, Live births, Living conditions, Marital status, Mass media, Medical tests, Medicines, Menstruation, Mental health symptoms, Micronutrient supplements, Military service, Mortality, Multiple births, Musculoskeletal diseases, Neurological conditions, Noncommunicable diseases, Occupations, Pap smears, Parental survival, Parents, Physical activity, Poverty, Pregnancy, Prescriptions, Preterm birth, Processed foods, Public social assistance, Race, Religion, Reproductive and sexual risk factors, STDs, School enrollment, Seizures, Self-inflicted injuries, Sexual abstinence, Sexual behavior, Sexual sterilization, Sexual violence, Sibling survival, Siblings, Sickle cell disorders, Sleep, Suicide, Syphilis, Tetanus toxoid vaccines, Tobacco use, Traditional birth control, Traditional medicine, Training programs, Transportation, Trichomoniasis, Unintentional injuries, Unipolar depressive disorders, Urinary tract infections, Urine tests, Violence, Violence-related risk factors, Vision loss, Weight, Young adults, Smokeless tobacco use, Abortive outcome
Citation
Publication year 
2013
Suggested citation 

Harris, Kathleen Mullan, and J. Richard Udry. National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent to Adult Health (Add Health), 1994-2008. ICPSR21600-v12. Ann Arbor, MI: Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research [distributor], 2013-03-08. doi:10.3886/ICPSR21600.v12