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The Better Life Index analyses 11 topics that
the OECD has identified as essential to
wellbeing in terms of material living conditions
(housing, income, jobs) and quality of life
(community,
education,
environment,
governance, health, life satisfaction, safety
and work-life balance). It then allows users to
interact with the findings and rate the topics
against each other to construct different
rankings of wellbeing depending on which
topic is weighted more heavily.
Life satisfaction is a measure of how people
evaluate the entirety of their life and not
simply their feelings at the time of the survey.
The OECD study asks people to rate their own
life satisfaction on a scale of 0 to 10. The
ranking covers the organization’s 34 member
countries plus Brazil and Russia.
Costa Rica leads the 2012 HPI ranking, with
particularly high scores for life expectancy and
wellbeing. Vietnam and Colombia follow in
second and third place. Developed nations
such as the United States and the European
Union member countries tend to score high
on life expectancy, medium-to-high in
wellbeing, but rather low on their ecological
footprint, which puts them in the ranking’s
second-tier.
Denmark places first in the 2012 OECD Life
Satisfaction survey, followed closely by
Norway. Countries from Northern and Central
Europe (such as Austria, the Netherlands
Switzerland and Finland) dominate the top
part of the ranking. At the bottom of the
ranking are many countries from Eastern and
Southern Europe. Hungary comes last,
preceded by Portugal.
Who conducts the studies? When?
Across which cultures?
What is the procedure?
What are the findings?
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