By the same authors

Are religious people happier than non-religious people?

Research output: Contribution to conferenceOtherpeer-review

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Are religious people happier than non-religious people? / Ngamaba, Kayonda Hubert.

2018.

Research output: Contribution to conferenceOtherpeer-review

Harvard

Ngamaba, KH 2018, 'Are religious people happier than non-religious people?'. <http://theconversation.com/the-link-between-happiness-and-religion-isnt-straightforward-87394>

APA

Ngamaba, K. H. (2018). Are religious people happier than non-religious people?. http://theconversation.com/the-link-between-happiness-and-religion-isnt-straightforward-87394

Vancouver

Ngamaba KH. Are religious people happier than non-religious people?. 2018.

Author

Ngamaba, Kayonda Hubert. / Are religious people happier than non-religious people?.

Bibtex - Download

@conference{2cd75fa6714b4694a6a38c377b2ceefe,
title = "Are religious people happier than non-religious people?",
abstract = "Research suggests that around the world, over 84% of people belong to or are connected to a religious group. And our recent research looks at whether different religions experience different levels of happiness and life satisfaction. The findings show that individual religiosity and their country{\textquoteright}s level of development both affect people{\textquoteright}s happiness and life satisfaction. Our study looks at a large number of different religious groups across 100 countries – from 1981 to 2014 – using data from the World Value Survey. Our findings suggest that Protestants, Buddhists and Roman Catholics are happier and more satisfied with their lives, compared with other groups. Jews, Hindus, Muslims, and the non-religious were in between, while Orthodox Christians were found to have the lowest happiness and life satisfaction rates.",
keywords = "happiness; life satisfaction; religion; religious differences; culture",
author = "Ngamaba, {Kayonda Hubert}",
year = "2018",
month = feb,
day = "21",
language = "English",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - CONF

T1 - Are religious people happier than non-religious people?

AU - Ngamaba, Kayonda Hubert

PY - 2018/2/21

Y1 - 2018/2/21

N2 - Research suggests that around the world, over 84% of people belong to or are connected to a religious group. And our recent research looks at whether different religions experience different levels of happiness and life satisfaction. The findings show that individual religiosity and their country’s level of development both affect people’s happiness and life satisfaction. Our study looks at a large number of different religious groups across 100 countries – from 1981 to 2014 – using data from the World Value Survey. Our findings suggest that Protestants, Buddhists and Roman Catholics are happier and more satisfied with their lives, compared with other groups. Jews, Hindus, Muslims, and the non-religious were in between, while Orthodox Christians were found to have the lowest happiness and life satisfaction rates.

AB - Research suggests that around the world, over 84% of people belong to or are connected to a religious group. And our recent research looks at whether different religions experience different levels of happiness and life satisfaction. The findings show that individual religiosity and their country’s level of development both affect people’s happiness and life satisfaction. Our study looks at a large number of different religious groups across 100 countries – from 1981 to 2014 – using data from the World Value Survey. Our findings suggest that Protestants, Buddhists and Roman Catholics are happier and more satisfied with their lives, compared with other groups. Jews, Hindus, Muslims, and the non-religious were in between, while Orthodox Christians were found to have the lowest happiness and life satisfaction rates.

KW - happiness; life satisfaction; religion; religious differences; culture

M3 - Other

ER -