deep cause

deep cause,

n the sociocultural consideration of a person's illness as opposed to the epidemiological causes.
References in periodicals archive ?
Senior Jordanian Foreign Ministry official Muhammad Daher who met with Minister Mansour told newsmen that he conveyed a special message from king Abdullah and that he boarded the Syrian crisis with Mansour indicating that it constitutes a deep cause of concern for both governments.
There is a deep cause for concern of the arrival of this deadly menace in Pakistan if not properly screened at all entry points of the Country.
Aside from the Religious Right, we have deep cause for concern about the future of church-state separation in America because, to be blunt, too many Americans just don't know what is at stake.
That's the element that does give us deep cause for concern.
Whelan warned the PUC that a proposal offered by the long distance carriers, the cable industry, and their front groups (masquerading as consumer organizations,) is a deep cause for concern across the Commonwealth.
Valley residents also get less help with more minor crimes like vandalism, disorderly conduct and other acts that damage community life - a deep cause of discontent in many city neighborhoods.
The peer, who was Labour MP for Monmouth from 1966 to 1970 and Swansea East from 1974 to 2005, said: "My conclusion is that the figures available display a deep cause for concern, and a failure on the part of Government since the initiation of the Olympics to ensure the Olympic Delivery Authority spread the contracts widely throughout the country.
However, the overall picture is a deep cause for concern.
And the prison itself admitted yesterday there was deep cause for concern after the sixth victim was discovered.
Speaking at the plenary session, Taieb Baccouche emphasised the need to analyse the deep causes of violence in the region to find adequate solutions.
They urged the EU to step up its assistance to Nigeria and its neighbours in fighting terrorism and its deep causes.