Australia's Alcohol Consumption, Morgan and McAtanmey
Consumption of alcohol in Australia is a major issue to the law enforcement bodies. The vice attracts attention to practicing researchers like Anthony Morgan and Amanda McAtanmey of the Criminology department in Australia. Morgan and McAtanmey identify alcoholism as a big problem that exonerates the development and wellbeing of the Australian society (Morgan & McAtanmey, 2009). According to Morgan and McAtanmey, the young cohort forms the greater percentage of alcoholic addicts. They hold retrogressive vices that have led them to develop an ideology that alcohol should not miss in a social celebration, and drinking to be drunk is the baseline.
The research creatively links the sole participants of drinking culture to the implications at various levels. It is an exhaustive research to a great extent because the researchers shed light to the issues resulting from the alcoholism, especially in the northern aboriginal populations (Dudley and Gale, 2012). Morgan and McAtanmey reveals specific factors that are a contribution of irresponsible alcoholism in Northern Australia. Among the strong issues unearthed by the research are violence and crime rate due to alcohol. Empirical evidence is effectively applied in this case to show the facts and figures that ascertain the arguments.
[...] The criteria of research samples were based on various cohorts (Lloyd et al., 2009). Lloyd used interviewing methods to collect the information about the possible reasons for their self-discharge behavior. The research results show the reasons for the discharging of the patients by themselves is due to reasons of cultural lines, the health care providers and patients relationships and patients personal issues as supported by Danielle et al. (2008) The researcher, Lloyd starts with a strong foundation of the knowledge gap left by studies carried out earlier. [...]
[...] (2010). Absconding: Why Patients Leave. Journal of psychiatric and mental health Nursing 199- 203. Darren, D & Tom, C. ( 2007). Social Determinants and the health of Indigenous peoples in Australia. Australian Human Rights Commission. Dudley, M. & Gale, F. (2012). Human rights & Mental Health: Oxford, U.K: Oxford University Press Ferrante, A. [...]
[...] The vice attracts attention to practicing researchers like Anthony Morgan and Amanda McAtanmey of the Criminology department in Australia. Morgan and McAtanmey identify alcoholism as a big problem that exonerates the development and wellbeing of the Australian society (Morgan & McAtanmey, 2009). According to Morgan and McAtanmey, the young cohort forms the greater percentage of alcoholic addicts. They hold retrogressive vices that have led them to develop an ideology that alcohol should not miss in a social celebration, and drinking to be drunk is the baseline. [...]
[...] Health The health situation in Northern Australia is an issue that hits the international concern to the extent of being addressed by the world Health Organization. The research carried out by Danielle et.al and published in the WHO bulletin explores the challenge of diseases especially on children in the northern Australia aboriginal communities (Danielle et al., 2008) The research objectively identifies the high number of child mortality in indigenous aborigines as compared to the non-indigenous communities. The researcher chooses on the disease to investigate on the basis of prevalence. [...]
[...] Socio-cultural issues The aboriginal Australians have various problems in their cultural setting as revealed by the study carried out in the Australian Institute of Family Studies by Monique Keel. The two key issues discussed in the study are sexual harassment and extreme family wrangles among the indigenous inhabitants, who inhabit especially the northern parts of Australia (Monique, 2007). This study tries to study the dynamics in the aboriginal family instability with more emphasis on sexual violence that originates from cultural constraints. The study first finds its foundation from various agitations by women task force groups. [...]
using our reader.