Resources, Internet, Organization, Print, Other, Features

The kids are not alright

-- Submitted by Heart & Stroke

Following is an abbreviated version of the Heart & Stroke 2017 Report on the Health of Canadians: The kids are not alright – How the food and beverage industry is marketing our children and youth to death.

To read the full report visit http://heartandstroke.ca/heartreport.

Call to action – everyone has a role to play

Reacting to Infectious Disease Outbreaks: Considering the Psychosocial

Contents

I Introduction
II Access to Evidence
III Methodology
IV Key Findings from the Literature
V Discussion and Conclusions

--Submitted by Stephanie Vendetti-Hastie, Kristin Read, and Dr. Maureen Dobbins, National Collaborating Centre for Methods and Tools

I Introduction

Creating a more reliable survey: Five tips for the real world

Contents

I Introduction
II Five tips to create more reliable responses
III Conclusions
IV References
V Resources

--By Allison Meserve, Health Promotion Consultant, Health Promotion Capacity Building, Public Health Ontario

I Introduction

Health Evidence™: Using Evidence to Inform Practice

Contents

I Introduction
II About Health Evidence™
III Social media
IV Conclusion

--Submitted by Heather Husson, Olivia Marquez, and Jaime Stief, National Collaborating Centre for Methods and Tools

I Introduction

Increasing Quit Attempts Through the Strategic Use of Local Media

Contents

I Introduction
II How to Strategically Use the Media to Increase Quit Attempts
III Effective Use of Local Media Channels
IV Message Framing – Avoid Unintended Consequences
V Opportunities for Public Health
VI Conclusion
VII References

--Submitted by Jason Chapman, Senior Health Promotion Specialist, Media and Communications, PTCC

I Introduction

Making the case for logic models

Contents

I Introduction
II Key elements of logic models
III Functions and benefits of logic models  
IV Conclusion
V Resources
VI References

--Submitted by Samiya Abdi, Health Promotion Consultant – Health Promotion Capacity Building, Public Health Ontario

I Introduction

Alcohol marketing in Ontario: a summary

Contents

I Introduction
II The impact of alcohol marketing
III Regulating alcohol marketing
IV Federal regulation of alcohol marketing
V Provincial regulation of alcohol marketing
VI Local regulations
VII Recommendations to support public health
VIII Recommendations for local action
IX Future areas of research to support public health
X Conclusion

Increasing the focus on system-level policies and programs for cancer prevention: Cancer Care Ontario’s 2016 Prevention System Quality Index

Contents

I  Introduction
II Development and structure of the report
III Reducing the prevalence of cancer risk factors and exposures at the system level
IV Key findings and opportunities
V How the report can be used
VI Resources
VII References

Submitted by Maria Chu, Senior Policy Specialist, and Caroline Silverman, Lead, Population Health and Prevention, Cancer Care Ontario

I Introduction

Ethics and evidence generation: Steps to guide public health evaluations and promote ethical reflection throughout the lifecycle of an evaluation

Contents

I  Introduction
II What guides ethical reflection and practice?
III Three steps to incorporate ethical reflection into an evaluation
IV Lifecycle of an Evaluation: Ethical Considerations and Strategies
V Conclusion

--Submitted by Kim Bergeron, Charoula Tsamis, Allison Meserve

I  Introduction

Syndicate content