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Table 2 Prevalence of poor health according to educational attainment and household arrangements by European groups of countries and gender (ages 30–59) 2014

From: Examining social determinants of health: the role of education, household arrangements and country groups by gender

   Dual-earner countries Liberal General family support Familistic Transition post-socialist
Men (%) Women (%) Men (%) Women (%) Men (%) Women (%) Men (%) Women (%) Men (%) Women (%)
Low education No partner-no children 34.1 44.1 25.3 36.3 37.6 48.9 29.1 43.3 42.2 62.1
No partner-children 22.7 30.9 27.1 31.1 29.8 44.9 31.8 43.1 46.7 55.8
Partner-no children 30.4 33.2 21.5 31.5 30.9 41.5 36.9 45.1 46.5 56.8
Partner-children 22.8 24.6 17.6 21.6 27.2 32.5 28.0 34.1 36.1 44.5
Medium education No partner-no children 26.9 28.7 20.0 22.0 28.4 30.2 13.1 18.7 28.2 39.8
No partner-children 22.1 23.6 17.6 22.0 24.0 31.6 16.5 24.1 34.9 39.4
Partner-no children 20.7 24.2 19.1 18.6 27.8 29.4 16.6 23.2 40.3 45.5
Partner-children 17.1 17.0 14.2 15.1 21.4 20.2 13.9 15.8 27.4 28.8
High education No partner-no children 18.9 17.6 13.9 15.9 17.5 20.3 8.8 14.2 15.7 22.2
No partner-children 12.5 16.4 18.6 15.3 14.6 20.0 11.5 18.7 20.8 26.7
Partner-no children 10.7 14.3 10.0 11.0 15.1 18.0 10.3 13.7 24.1 28.6
Partner-children 9.0 10.7 10.0 9.8 12.5 13.1 10.4 10.4 15.4 17.0
  Total 17.4 17.7 15.4 17.8 21.1 23.7 19.3 24.1 28.7 33.1
  1. Data source: EU-SILC 2014
  2. Note: Dual-earner (Denmark, Finland, Island, Norway and Sweden); Liberal (Switzerland, United Kingdom, Ireland and Malta); General family support (Austria, Belgium, Germany, France and Netherlands); Familistic (Greece, Spain, Italy and Portugal); and Transition post-socialist (Bulgaria, Czech Republic, Estonia, Croatia, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Poland, Romania, Serbia, Slovenia and Slovak Republic