1University of South Alabama, USA
2University of North Texas Health Sciences Center, USA
*Corresponding author: Roma S Hanks, University of South Alabama, AL, USA, Email: email@example.com
Submission: January 22, 2018; Published: February 22, 2018
ISSN : 2576-8816Volume3 Issue5
The relationship between health status and socioeconomic status (SES) has been well known. Having a disease or illness is not only a medical or biological process but also a social outcome [1-4]. SES can be measured by several variables such as education, income, and occupation. For instance, an individual is more likely to use brain function, which inhibits to develop neurocognitive disorder, when a person has more education and/or higher occupational status [5-8].