11/17/20 Our 25th profile from the UK: Next Steps

Formerly known as the Longitudinal Study of Young People in England (LSYPE), Next Steps is a longitudinal study which followed a sample of around 16,000 people born in 1989/1990. Participants were interviewed annually for seven waves until they were aged 19/20 in 2010, and then again in Wave 8 at the age of 25. The information collected during Waves 1–7 of the study covered family background and parents’ employment status, young person’s characteristics, attitudes, experiences and behaviours, education and schooling.

Next Steps (formerly Longitudinal Study of Young People in England - LSYPE) (United Kingdom)

Database Contact Data

Centre for Longitudinal Studies
UCL Social Research Institute
20 Bedford Way
London WC1H 0AL
Tel: +44 020 7612 6875
Email: clsfeedback@ucl.ac.uk

Alternate Contact

To access Next Steps data, apply to:
UK Data Service 
University of Essex
Wivenhoe Park
Essex, CO4 3SQ
Phone: +44 (0)1206 872143
Website: https://beta.ukdataservice.ac.uk/datacatalogue/series/series?id=2000030

References of Studies Using/Describing Database

1. Thompson I. Poverty and education in England: A school system in crisis. Poverty in Education Across the UK: A Comparative Analysis of Policy and Place. 2020 Sep 2:115.

2. MacCarthy S, Saunders CL, Elliott MN. Increased Reporting of Sexual Minority Orientation from 2009 to 2017 in England and Implications for Measuring Sexual Minority Health Disparities. LGBT Health. 2020 Jul 30. doi: 10.1089/lgbt.2019.0181. Epub ahead of print. PMID: 32758045.

3. Schoon I, Cook R. Can Individual Agency Compensate for Background Disadvantage? Predicting Tertiary Educational Attainment among Males and Females. Journal of Youth and Adolescence. 2020 Jul 24:1-5.

4. Stopforth S, Gayle V, Boeren E. Parental social class and school GCSE outcomes: two decades of evidence from UK household panel surveys. Contemporary Social Science. 2020 Jul 16:1-6.

5. Mooi-Reci I, Wooden M, Curry M. The Employment Consequences of Growing Up in a Dual-Parent Jobless Household: A Comparison of Australia and the United States. Research in Social Stratification and Mobility. 2020 Jun 6:100519.

6. Henderson M, Anders J, Green F, Henseke G. Private schooling, subject choice, upper secondary attainment and progression to university. Oxford Review of Education. 2020 May 3;46(3):295-312.

7. Hayes R, Titheradge D, Allen K, Allwood M, Byford S, Edwards V, Hansford L, Longdon B, Norman S, Norwich B, Russell AE. The Incredible Years® Teacher Classroom Management programme and its impact on teachers’ professional self‐efficacy, work‐related stress, and general well‐being: Results from the STARS randomized controlled trial. British Journal of Educational Psychology. 2020 May;90(2):330-48.

8. Brady E, Gilligan R. The Role of Agency in Shaping the Educational Journeys of Care‐experienced Adults: Insights from a Life Course Study of Education and Care. Children & Society. 2020 Mar;34(2):121-35.

9. Jerrim J. How is life as a recently qualified teacher? New evidence from a longitudinal cohort study in England. British Journal of Educational Studies. 2020 Feb 18:1-38.

10. Calderwood L, Sanchez C. (2016). Next Steps (formerly known as the Longitudinal Study of Young People in England). Journal of Open Health Data, 4. Open Health Data. 2016 Feb 25.

9/28/20: Announcing our 12th profile from Australia

The Victorian Cancer Registry was established in 1939.  This Registry is the longest running comprehensive cancer registry in Australia and among the oldest continuously operating registries in the world. Currently, about 240 hospitals and 30 pathology laboratories notify the Registry of cancer cases. The Registry folks can work with researchers to recruit patients with cancer for research projects. They support research which fosters improvements and innovations in cancer prevention, clinical practice and cancer service delivery.

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