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Health Promotion Journal of Australia
  Journal of the Australian Health Promotion Association
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Health Promotion Journal of Australia facilitates communication between researchers, practitioners and policy makers involved in health promotion activities. More

Editor-in-Chief: Jonine Jancey


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Published online 16 September 2016
Validity of four measures in assessing school canteen menu compliance with state-based healthy canteen policy 
Kathryn Reilly, Nicole Nathan, Luke Wolfenden, John Wiggers, Rachel Sutherland, Rebecca Wyse and Sze Lin Yoong

Valid measures are needed to assess the impact of healthy canteen policies on the provision of foods in schools at a population level. Policy compliance was assessed using four different measures to identify the most valid method compared to observations. A quick menu audit was found to be a valid and potentially low-cost method of assessing policy implementation at scale.

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Published online 01 September 2016
The usefulness of GPS bicycle tracking data for evaluating the impact of infrastructure change on cycling behaviour 
Kristiann C. Heesch and Michael Langdon

This study assessed the usefulness of a smartphone GPS tracking system for evaluating the impact of bicycle infrastructure improvements on behavioural outcomes. Findings suggested that smartphone GPS data can supplement, not replace, existing data sources, in evaluating the impact of bicycle infrastructure improvements.

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Published online 31 August 2016
Application of ecological momentary assessment in workplace health evaluation 
Lina Engelen, Josephine Y. Chau, Sarah Burks-Young and Adrian Bauman

It is important to holistically evaluate workplace health initiatives to understand what worked, how and why. Ecological Momentary Assessment (EMA) on a smartphone app was successfully used to collect in-the-moment responses on participants’ well being, activities and behaviour change. The novel use of EMA to measure workplace health outcomes was effective, acceptable and flexible, and can be used in future health promotion and program evaluation.

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Published online 18 August 2016
The Strong Family Program: an innovative model to engage Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander youth and Elders with reproductive and sexual health community education 
P. Duley, J. R. Botfield, T. Ritter, J. Wicks and A. Brassil

Aboriginal young people may experience high rates of family violence and poorer reproductive and sexual health than their non-Aboriginal counterparts. To address some of the disparities, the Strong Family Program was developed, based on an extensive consultation process with Aboriginal communities, to deliver reproductive and sexual health promotion and education to Aboriginal communities in New South Wales. Participation increased reproductive and sexual health knowledge and positive attitudes. Health promotion and education with Aboriginal communities should be based on community consultations and carried out within a culturally appropriate framework to promote greatest success.

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Published online 01 August 2016
Local community playgroup participation and associations with social capital 
Cecily Strange, Alexander Bremner, Colleen Fisher, Peter Howat and Lisa Wood

Parents of young children need opportunities to build community connections and social support networks where they live. Parents who participated in locally placed playgroups were more connected to their local community than parents who participated in playgroups outside their local residential area. Locally placed playgroups have the potential to foster local community connectedness for families with young children.

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Published online 20 July 2016
Depression and diabetes in the remote Torres Strait Islands 
Sean Taylor, Robyn McDermott, Fintan Thompson and Kim Usher

Torres Strait Islanders in the remote islands of Far North Queensland experience high rates of Type 2 Diabetes in Australia. This study aimed to assess the extent of self-reported depression using the PHQ-9 and clinical features, our study demonstrated low rates of depression compared to national samples. Increasing physical activity could improve mental and general well being in this population.

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Published online 15 July 2016
Barriers and challenges affecting the contemporary church's engagement in health promotion 
Darshini Ayton, Lenore Manderson and Ben J. Smith

Churches have experience in addressing social disadvantage and are prepared to commit resources to meet the needs of people outside their congregations. The aim of this study was to explore the barriers and challenges that affect church involvement in promoting health and well being. Identified factors include perceived lack of relevance, community mistrust, conversion agendas and values that conflict with health promotion.

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Published online 14 July 2016
Process evaluation of the Albany Physical Activity and Nutrition (APAN) program, a home-based intervention for metabolic syndrome and associated chronic disease risk in rural Australian adults 
Krysten Blackford, Andy Lee, Anthony P. James, Tracy Waddell, Andrew P. Hills, Annie S. Anderson, Peter Howat and Jonine Jancey

This paper reports on the process evaluation of the Albany Physical Activity and Nutrition program, which aimed to improve the diet and physical activity of rural adults at risk of chronic disease. Health promotion practitioners planning and implementing similar interventions may learn from these findings, particularly for recruitment and retention of participants.

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Published online 06 July 2016
Engaging South Australian local governments in the development of healthy eating policies 
Louisa Matwiejczyk, Kaye Mehta and Jane Scott

Local governments are uniquely placed to influence the food environment of their communities through healthy eating policies (HEPs) but few have done so. Using a community-based participatory approach, the capacity of 31 South Australian local governments to develop and implement a HEP was increased with 14 endorsed policies. HEPs provide important structural mechanisms to enable local governments to facilitate healthy eating.

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Published online 01 July 2016
Consumer evaluation of ‘Veggycation®’, a website promoting the health benefits of vegetables 
Reetica Rekhy, Aila Khan, Floris van Ogtrop and Robyn McConchie

This study evaluated the Veggycation® website and its appeal to Australian consumers. The website has a high level of acceptance overall; however, customisation of the site is recommended for low vegetable consumption groups. The study adds to the body of knowledge in e-health and informatics, promoting health education and literacy.

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Published online 01 July 2016
Indicators of a health-promoting local food environment: a conceptual framework to inform urban planning policy and practice 
Maureen Murphy, Hannah Badland, Mohammad Javad Koohsari, Thomas Astell-Burt, Georgina Trapp, Karen Villanueva, Suzanne Mavoa, Melanie Davern and Billie Giles-Corti
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Published online 27 June 2016
Evaluating the Sharing Stories youth theatre program: an interactive theatre and drama-based strategy for sexual health promotion among multicultural youth 
Meagan Roberts, Roanna Lobo and Anne Sorenson

This study evaluated the effectiveness of the Sharing Stories youth theatre program, which uses interactive theatre and drama-based strategies to engage and educate multicultural youth on sexual health. The study found that knowledge, confidence and attitudes of participants improved after participation in the program. These results suggest that incorporating arts-based strategies into sexual health promotion programs for multicultural youth is valuable.

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Published online 22 June 2016
Is there a relationship between primary school children’s enjoyment of recess physical activities and health-related quality of life? A cross-sectional exploratory study 
Brendon Hyndman, Amanda C. Benson, Leanne Lester and Amanda Telford

Recess breaks can provide the greatest opportunities for children’s physical activity participation at school. This study explored the relationship between Australian primary school children’s enjoyment of recess physical activities and health-related quality of life (HRQOL). Provision of opportunities and facilities for more vigorous-intensity school recess physical activities were found to be a key strategy to enhance children’s HRQOL.

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Published online 16 June 2016
Smoking status and associated factors among male Chinese restaurant workers in metropolitan Sydney 
Wei Jiang, Brenda Leung, Nancy Tam, Huilan Xu, Suzanne Gleeson and Li Ming Wen

This is the first study focusing on smoking behaviour among Chinese restaurant workers in Australia. The findings indicate that Chinese restaurant workers in metropolitan Sydney have a high smoking rate of 45%, with 50% of current smokers wanting to quit. These findings provide a sound basis to support the development of tailored health promotion strategies for this population.

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Published online 09 June 2016
Underestimation of homeless clients’ interest in quitting smoking: a case for routine tobacco assessment 
Sarah Maddox and Catherine Segan

The incidence of smoking among clients using homeless services is extraordinarily high. While nurses from an Australian homeless program were aware of their clients’ smoking habits, they underestimated the interest in quitting, which was expressed by many clients. With some simple organisational system changes to homeless services, appropriate cessation assistance could be provided to this vulnerable population.

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Published online 06 June 2016
Take Charge of Pain: evaluating a community-targeted self-management education program for people with musculoskeletal pain 
Elizabeth Hoon, Karen Smith, Julie Black, Simon Burnet, Catherine Hill and Tiffany K. Gill

Self-management is ubiquitous in a modern health system, in which the management of chronic conditions is a key challenge. Using a pre-post evaluation design, this study aimed to determine the effectiveness of a redesigned and shortened community-targeted program focusing on musculoskeletal pain.

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Published online 02 June 2016
How well are health information websites displayed on mobile phones? Implications for the readability of health information 
Christina Cheng and Matthew Dunn

Eighty-two percent of smartphone owners search for health information on their phones but is such information easy to read? This study explored how health information was displayed on mobile websites and found that only 15.93% were designed to optimise readability. Building mobile-responsive and easy-to-read websites should be a priority to capitalise on the potential of mobile phones in enhancing health literacy.

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Published online 04 May 2016
Online canteens: awareness, use, barriers to use, and the acceptability of potential online strategies to improve public health nutrition in primary schools 
Rebecca Wyse, Sze Lin Yoong, Pennie Dodds, Libby Campbell, Tessa Delaney, Nicole Nathan, Lisa Janssen, Kathryn Reilly, Rachel Sutherland, John Wiggers and Luke Wolfenden

This telephone survey of 123 primary school principals suggests that online canteens have the potential to reach a large proportion of school communities across geographical and socioeconomic divides, and that the nutrition interventions which they have the capacity to deliver are considered acceptable.

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blank image Health Promotion Journal of Australia
Volume 27 Number 2 2016

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Table of Contents 
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The medicalisation of prevention: health promotion is more than a pill a day 
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Colin Binns , Peter Howat , James Smith and Jonine Jancey
pp. 91-93

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A picture's worth a thousand words: a food-selection observational method 
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Julia E. Carins , Sharyn R. Rundle-Thiele and Joy E. Parkinson
pp. 94-101
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Tick tock: time for a change? 
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Simone Pettigrew , Zenobia Talati and Bruce Neal
pp. 102-104

The National Heart Foundation recently made the decision to retire the ‘Tick’ food labelling system that has been in operation in Australia for the last two decades. Focus groups with adult and child consumers indicated that attitudes to the tick have become more negative in recent years. The Heart Foundation will now support other food labelling initiatives.


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Promoting physical activity among children and youth in disadvantaged South Australian CALD communities through alternative community sport opportunities 
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Edoardo Rosso and Richard McGrath
pp. 105-110

Current approaches to multicultural inclusion in sport may fail to focus on actual community needs. This project engaged 263 young people in a community development program aimed at empowering disadvantaged multicultural communities to engage in health promotion through sport. The results highlight that we need to move beyond thinking of sport participation as a matter of integration into existing sport clubs and structures.


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Feed Safe: a multidisciplinary partnership approach results in a successful mobile application for breastfeeding mothers 
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Becky White , James White , Roslyn Giglia and Susan Tawia
pp. 111-117

This paper describes the multidisciplinary partnership process used to develop a new breastfeeding mobile application, Feed Safe. The process, evaluated with a validated tool, led to an effective, well-received application that achieved media attention and strong public uptake. The findings discussed may guide other health promotion practitioners in developing and disseminating mobile health applications.

   |        Open Access Article

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Reorientation of health services: enablers and barriers faced by organisations when increasing health promotion capacity 
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K. McFarlane , J. Judd , S. Devine and K. Watt
pp. 118-133

In recent years, major cuts to resources and leadership in preventive health approaches have hindered the capacity to improve population health outcomes. This literature review synthesises the enablers and barriers faced by health organisations over the past 25 years in building capacity to deliver health promotion approaches. Given current limited resources, it is timely to be aware of how capacity for health promotion can be strengthened.

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A cross-sectional study examining the extent of unwanted sexual attention and unhealthy intimate relationships among female university students 
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Kelly Hayden , Melissa Graham and Greer Lamaro
pp. 134-139

A cross-sectional study of 465 female university students was undertaken to describe the extent of unwanted sexual attention and unhealthy intimate relationships. Two-thirds of participants reported experiencing unwanted sexual attention. Almost one-third reported experiencing at least one element of an unhealthy intimate relationship. These findings are concerning given the negative impacts on and individual’s physical, emotional and social well being and suggest the need for health promotion intervention.


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Cancer screening education: can it change knowledge and attitudes among culturally and linguistically diverse communities in Queensland, Australia? 
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Katherine Cullerton , Danielle Gallegos , Ella Ashley , Hong Do , Anna Voloschenko , MaryLou Fleming , Rebecca Ramsey and Trish Gould
pp. 140-147

Low participation rates in cancer screening have been identified among migrants internationally. To address this, the Ethnic Communities Council of Queensland developed an education program for breast, bowel and cervical cancer screening. After participating in the program, participants’ knowledge increased; some attitudes toward participation in cancer screening became more positive; and intent to participate in future screening increased. These results indicate the importance of developing screening approaches that address the barriers to participation among culturally and linguistically diverse communities.


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Partnerships and the past: reflections on 1940s community centre endeavours of the National Fitness Council 
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Wendy Madsen
pp. 148-152

Historical research can provide a longer perspective on an issue than is currently perceived. This research provides such a perspective by providing insight into partnership building in the 1940s between the National Fitness Council and various government and non-government organisations – a precursor to the type of work undertaken now as part of health promotion. This historical precedence helps to expand our understanding of health promotion as a discipline within Australia.


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The influence of population mobility on changing patterns of HIV acquisition: lessons for and from Australia 
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G. Crawford , R. Lobo , G. Brown and B. Maycock
pp. 153-154

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Primary caregivers of young children are unaware of food neophobia and food preference development 
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Julie Norton and Maria M. Raciti
pp. 155-158

This study is the first to explore primary caregivers’ awareness of food neophobia and food preference development in young children. Primary caregivers of children aged between 1 and 2.5 years are unaware of food neophobia and food preference development. With raised awareness of food neophobia and how food preferences develop, primary caregivers may decrease their children’s exposure to non-core foods.


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The impact of alcohol management practices on sports club membership and revenue 
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L. Wolfenden , M. Kingsland , B. Rowland , P. Dodds , M. Sidey , S. Sherker and J. Wiggers
pp. 159-161

This study investigates the impact of implementing alcohol management practices in community sporting clubs on club revenue and membership. Sports clubs were randomised to receive an intervention to improve alcohol management or a no-intervention control. At follow-up, there were significantly more spectators attending intervention clubs, relative to control clubs. There was no significant difference in club income between groups.


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Cultural experiences of student and new-graduate dietitians in the Gomeroi gaaynggal ArtsHealth program: a quality assurance project 
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Kym Rae , Emma Bohringer , Amy Ashman , Leanne Brown and Clare Collins
pp. 162-166

Dietitians have roles to play in optimising nutrition for Indigenous Australians, but exposure to practical experience may be limited. This quality assurance project evaluated the experiences of student and new-graduate dietitians at an Aboriginal ArtsHealth centre, and identified key themes of ‘building rapport’ and ‘developing cultural understanding’. Dietetic students are encouraged to seek out opportunities for development of cultural awareness by working with Indigenous communities where possible.


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Implementation of a driver licensing support program in three Aboriginal communities: a brief report from a pilot program 
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Patricia Cullen , Kathleen Clapham , Jake Byrne , Kate Hunter , Kris Rogers , Teresa Senserrick , Lisa Keay and Rebecca Ivers
pp. 167-169

The Driving Change program has been piloted in three communities to increase licensing rates for young Aboriginal people. This brief report indicates that Driving Change is reaching the target population and providing a sufficiently flexible program that is assisting young Aboriginal people to access licensing services in NSW.


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Assessing the potential to combine attitude tracking and health campaign evaluation surveys 
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Lauren P. Hollier , Simone Pettigrew , Carolyn Minto , Terry Slevin and Mark Strickland
pp. 170-173

This study examined whether including a health campaign evaluation survey within an attitude and behaviour tracking survey produced different outcomes compared with the separate administration of the evaluation survey. Minimal differences were found between the two surveys, suggesting that outcomes can be maximised by administering fewer, longer surveys.


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Willingness of Australian health educators and health promotion officers to conduct rapid HIV testing 
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Anthony J. Santella , Jacquie Fraser , Angela W. Prehn and Eugenia Boye-Codjoe
pp. 174-177

Should rapid HIV testing be expanded to non-traditional settings such as health promotion and education? A recent survey found that 60% of Australian Health Educators and Health Promotion Officers believed that it should and 70% were willing to be trained. As the public and private sectors continue to explore innovative ways to increase the number of people with HIV who know their status, alternative workforces should be considered.


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Using a competition model to help rural communities become healthier: lessons from the NSW Healthy Town Challenge quality assurance process 
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Santosh Khanal , Chris Rissel and Bev Lloyd
pp. 178-179

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Betty Durston – Inaugural Editor of the HPJA 5: November 1926–7 June 2016 
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Charles Watson and Trevor Shilton
pp. 180-180

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These articles have been peer reviewed and accepted for publication. They are still in production and have not been edited, so may differ from the final published form.

    HE16021  Accepted 19 September 2016
    Evaluation of a pilot school-based physical activity challenge for primary school students
    Erin Passmore, Connie Donato-Hunt, Louise Maher, Rachael Havrlant, Kiel Hennessey, Andrew Milat, Louise Farrell

    HE16020  Accepted 19 September 2016
    A sustainable and high participation childhood obesity monitoring system in regional Victoria, Australia
    Nicholas Crooks, Claudia Strugnell, Colin Bell, Steve Allender

    HE16026  Accepted 15 September 2016
    Associations of Social Media Use, Sedentary Behaviour and Body Mass Index
    Stephanie Alley, Pauline Wellens, Stephanie Schoeppe, Hein de Vries, Amanda Rebar, Camille Short, Mitch Duncan, Corneel Vandelanotte

    HE16041  Accepted 07 September 2016
    Designing evaluation plans for health promotion mHealth interventions: A case study example of the Milk Man mobile app.
    Becky White, Sharyn Burns, Roslyn Giglia, Jane Scott

    HE16057  Accepted 04 September 2016
    Reach, engagement, and effectiveness: a systematic review of evaluation methodologies used in health promotion via social networking sites
    Megan Lim, Cassandra Wright, Elise Carrotte, Alisa Pedrana

    HE16013  Accepted 31 August 2016
    Acceptability of alcohol supply to children – associations with adults’ own age of initiation and social norms
    Conor Gilligan, Bernadette WARD, Rebecca Kippen, Penny Bukyx, Kathy Chapman

    HE16017  Accepted 31 August 2016
    A survey of uptake and predictors of cervical screening among refugee and non-refugee African immigrant women in Brisbane, Australia
    Judith Anaman, Ignacio Correa-Velez, Julie King

    HE16011  Accepted 31 August 2016
    The Influence of Nutrition Information on Consumer’s Portion Size Perceptions
    Hannah Brown, Tamara Bucher, Nienke de Vlieger , Clare Collins

    HE15137  Accepted 31 August 2016
    Position paper on the need for portion size education and a standardized unit measure
    Tamara Bucher, Megan Rollo, Shamus Smith, Moira Dean, Hannah Brown, Mingui Sun, Clare Collins

    HE16045  Accepted 26 August 2016
    Building research and evaluation capacity in population health: The NSW Health approach
    Barry Edwards, Beth Stickney, Andrew Milat, Danielle Campbell, Sarah Thackway

    HE16049  Accepted 26 August 2016
    Beyond fun runs and fruit bowls: An evaluation of the meso-level processes that shaped the Australian Healthy Workers Initiative
    Anne Grunseit, Samantha Rowbotham, Melanie Pescud, Devon Indig, Sonia Wutzke

    HE16019  Accepted 17 August 2016
    Can on-site chaplaincy enhance the health and well-being of fly-in, fly-out (FIFO) personnel?
    Angela Ebert, Karin Strehlow

    HE15130  Accepted 04 August 2016
    Going up, Going down: The experience, control, and management of gestational diabetes mellitus among Southeast Asian migrant women living in urban Australia
    Sansnee Jirojwong, Suzanne Brownhill, Hannah Dahlen, Maree Johnson, Virginia Schmied

    HE16056  Accepted 02 August 2016
    Improving the translation of health promotion interventions using effectiveness-implementation hybrid designs in program evaluations
    Luke Wolfenden, Christopher Williams, John Wiggers, Nicole Nathan, Sze Lin Yoong

    HE16050  Accepted 28 July 2016
    Assessing Change in Perceived Community Leadership Readiness in the Obesity Prevention and Lifestyle (OPAL) program
    Iordan Kostadinov, Mark Daniel, Michelle Jones, Margaret Cargo

    HE16046  Accepted 19 July 2016
    A systems approach to evaluation of a whole school approach to violence prevention
    Sarah Kearney, Andrew Joyce, Debbie Ollis, Celia Green, Loksee Leung


The Most Read ranking is based on the number of downloads from the CSIRO PUBLISHING website of articles published in the previous 12 months. Usage statistics are updated daily.

Rank Paper Details
1. Published 23 December 2015
‘We don’t tell people what to do’: ethical practice and Indigenous health promotion

Karen McPhail-Bell, Chelsea Bond, Mark Brough and Bronwyn Fredericks

2. Published 23 December 2015
Using Indigenist and Indigenous methodologies to connect to deeper understandings of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples’ quality of life

Elaine Kite and Carol Davy

3. Published 7 April 2016
‘Hero to Healing’ drink-driving program for Indigenous communities in Far North Queensland

Michelle S. Fitts and Gavan R. Palk

4. Published 2 August 2016
Promoting physical activity among children and youth in disadvantaged South Australian CALD communities through alternative community sport opportunities

Edoardo Rosso and Richard McGrath

5. Published 23 December 2015
The extent to which the public health ‘war on obesity’ reflects the ethical values and principles of critical health promotion: a multimedia critical discourse analysis

Lily O'Hara, Jane Taylor and Margaret Barnes

6. Published 23 December 2015
‘Troubling’ moments in health promotion: unpacking the ethics of empowerment

Grace Spencer

7. Published 7 April 2016
Smoking among Aboriginal adults in Sydney, Australia

Punitha Arjunan, Natasha Poder, Kerry Welsh, LaVerne Bellear, Jeremy Heathcote, Darryl Wright, Elizabeth Millen, Mark Spinks, Mandy Williams and Li Ming Wen

8. Published 7 April 2016
Planning for the next generation of public health advocates: evaluation of an online advocacy mentoring program

Emily O’Connell, Melissa Stoneham and Julie Saunders

9. Published 23 December 2015
A missing ethical competency? A review of critical reflection in health promotion

Rebecca Tretheway, Jane Taylor, Lily O'Hara and Nikki Percival

10. Published 7 April 2016
The relationship between alcohol consumption and related harm among young university students

Ellen Hart and Sharyn Burns

11. Published 23 December 2015
An ethical approach to health promotion in physiotherapy practice

Clare Delany, Caroline Fryer and Gisela van Kessel

12. Published 23 December 2015
Ethical considerations in investigating youth alcohol norms and behaviours: a case for mature minor consent

J. Hildebrand, B. Maycock, J. Comfort, S. Burns, E. Adams and P. Howat

13. Published 7 April 2016
Exploring Australian health promotion and environmental sustainability initiatives

Rebecca Patrick and Jonathan Kingsley

14. Published 7 April 2016
Risky business or not? FIFOs, sexual risk taking and the Australian mining industry

Cathy O'Mullan, Joseph Debattista and Matthew Browne

15. Published 23 December 2015
Why should ethics approval be required prior to publication of health promotion research?

Ainsley J. Newson and Wendy Lipworth

16. Published 2 August 2016
A picture's worth a thousand words: a food-selection observational method

Julia E. Carins, Sharyn R. Rundle-Thiele and Joy E. Parkinson

17. Published 23 December 2015
Building workforce capacity for ethical reflection in health promotion: a practitioner’s experience

Annabel Axford and Drew Carter

18. Published 23 December 2015
Navigating the ethics of cross-cultural health promotion research

Greer Lamaro Haintz, Melissa Graham and Hayley McKenzie

19. Published 7 April 2016
Diet quality and six-year risk of overweight and obesity among mid-age Australian women who were initially in the healthy weight range

Haya M. Aljadani, Amanda J. Patterson, David Sibbritt and Clare E. Collins

20. Published 7 April 2016
Developing a guide for community-based groups to reduce alcohol-related harm among African migrants

Alison Jaworski, Tony Brown, Catherine Norman, Kiri Hata, Mark Toohey, Dubravka Vasiljevic and Rachel Rowe

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Volume 27 (2)

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