|Statement||Jeffrey Sine, Christine E. Peterson.|
|Contributions||Peterson, Christine E., 1954-, National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (U.S.), Rand Corporation.|
|LC Classifications||HQ674.6 .S57 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 64 p. :|
|Number of Pages||64|
|LC Control Number||93045999|
This document discusses the design and development of the survey instruments for the Second Malaysian Family Life Survey (MFLS-2), which was carried out in Peninsular Malaysia in It also presents the findings of debriefings with field staff during and after the fieldwork and contains the actual survey instruments (MR/1) and the Interviewer Instructions. Get this from a library! The Second Malaysian family life survey: questionnaires. [Julie DaVanzo; Rand Corporation.; National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (U.S.); National Institute on . The second Malaysian family life survey: user's guide. [Christine E Peterson; Rand Corporation.; National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (U.S.); National Institute on Aging.]. This report includes the actual survey instruments used in the Second Malaysian Family Life Survey (MFLS-2), which was carried out in Peninsular Malaysia in These surveys should be useful to users of the MFLS-2 data and to those designing their own surveys in Malaysia or in other countries.
This document discusses the purpose, design, fieldwork, and response rates for the Second Malaysian Family Life Survey (MFLS-2), carried out in Peninsular Malaysia in The Second Malaysian Family Life Survey The data from the Second Malaysian Family Life Survey (MFLS-2) provide a rich but complex database. This User's Guide describes the MFLS-2 data structure and presents detailed descriptions of the variety of information available, and how it can be put together. The Malaysian Family Life Surveys were conducted in and The surveys collected detailed current and retrospective information on family structure, fertility, economic status, education, and more from a partially-overlapping sample of more than 4, individuals and households. Part of a series describing a sample survey and subsequent research on how economic and institutional factors influence birthspacing, family size, and breastfeeding in Malaysia, this report summarizes the surveying, data preparation, and the initial research by:
This collection, the second wave of a panel survey, provides household-level retrospective and current data for Peninsular Malaysian women and their husbands and covers traditional topics of demographic research such as fertility, nuptiality, migration, and mortality as well as social and economic factors affecting family decision-making. Family Life in Penang, Malaysia Expenses. Here’s a rough estimation of how much we spend per month living here. Rent (Tanjung Bungah): RM; Utilities (internet, electricity, water): RM (Note that we have 2 air-conditioners switched on at night, and we subscribe to TIME Broadband, and are on prepaid mobile and data plans). The patriarch of the household is often the father in Malaysian families. However, it is the elders who handle the important family matters. The oldest members of the family are consulted before any major decision and demand the most respect. In Chinese-Malaysian households, filial piety is . The Fifth Malaysian Population and Family Survey (MPFS-5) conducted by the National Population and Family Development Board (NPFDB) is the fifth in a series of surveys carried out every ten years since The NPFDB’s involvement in research and development began during the early days of its establishment which is almost 50 years Size: 5MB.