By Lin Chen
With progressively more elders getting into nursing houses, the shift from kin to nursing domestic care demands an exploration of caregiving decision-making in city China. This research examines how a speedily transforming into getting older inhabitants, the one-child coverage, and financial reform in city China pose unheard of demanding situations to the country’s ingrained culture of kinfolk caregiving. It offers interviews of matched elders and their childrens from a government-sponsored nursing domestic in Shanghai and analyzes the decision-making technique of institutionalization. This booklet bargains clean perception into the evolving tradition and preparations of caregiving in modern chinese language society, illuminating the varied wishes for long term care of chinese language elders–the world’s greatest getting older population–in the arrival decades.
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Extra resources for Evolving Eldercare in Contemporary China: Two Generations, One Decision
China National Committee on Aging. (2009). China is facing the intersection of population aging. cn/yanjiu/553. jhtml [Chinese]. 34 EVOLVING ELDERCARE IN CONTEMPORARY CHINA China News. (2012, August 2). Insufficient care workers in the nursing home may cause development bottleneck for Chinese aging industry. shtml [Chinese]. China Web. (2006). China publishes a white paper on its undertakings for the aged. -A. (2011). Filial piety by contract? The emergence, implementation, and implications of the “Family Support Agreement” in China.
2010). Decision-making process of nursing home placement among Chinese family caregivers. Perspectives in Psychiatric Care, 46(2), 108–118. x. Y. (1996). Social policy of the economic state and community care in Chinese culture: Ageing, family, urban changes, and the socialist welfare pluralism. Aldershot: Avebury. Chen, L. (2011). Elderly residents’ perspectives on filial piety and institutionalization. Journal of Intergenerational Relationships, 9(1), 53–68. 544209. , & Silverstein, M. (2000).
Chinese elders themselves or their children must pay for the service. Only three-Nos (no partner, no children, no income) are exempt. In order to face the increasing need for long-term care for its citizens, the Chinese government has made a series of legal and policy efforts to increase the number of nursing homes (Chu and Chi 2008; Flaherty et al. 2007). In 1998, the Chinese government enacted a regulation to allow society-run, noncollective units—including private enterprises, nongovernmental organizations (NGOs), and individuals—to invest in and operate nonprofit long-term-care facilities (Ministry of Civil Affairs 2012; Wong and Leung 2012).