Deprivation

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Related to occupational deprivation: occupational imbalance

DEPRIVATION, ecclesiastical Punishment. A censure by which a clergyman is deprived of his parsonage, vicarage, or other ecclesiastical promotion or dignity. Vide Ayliffe's Parerg. 206; 1 Bl. Com. 393.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
Evidence from an occupational perspective can help frame the issue of child poverty as an occupational injustice or may provide evidence for the premise that children in these circumstances experience occupational deprivation.
Fisher and Hotchkiss (2008) discussed that living in a disempowering environment can cause occupational deprivation and learned helplessness.
Therefore it follows that occupational therapists are ideally placed to provide interventions and services in dementia care that will help to offset the occupational deprivation which contributes to residents decline.
Population health needs beyond ratifying the Kyoto protocol: A look at occupational deprivation. Rural and Remote Health, 8: 927.
(2005) cannot be generalised due to the limited number of facilities they included, both raised the issue of the potential for occupational deprivation in long term care settings.
Instead, many people in care experience a level of occupational deprivation that undermines personal health and well-being.

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