Health Behaviour. A presentation by Candace Sirjoosingh March 26, 2008. Which one is better?. We all know the healthy alternative. What drives us to eat the unhealthy one?. Select Definitions. Intentions.
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A presentation by
March 26, 2008
We all know the healthy alternative. What drives us to eat the unhealthy one?
‘The road to hell is paved with
Refer to “basic, applied, and clinical sciences that contribute to an understanding of behavior. They naturally include the behavioral sciences that conduct experimental analyses of animal and human conduct. They also include such basic sciences as neurology, neurochemistry, endocrinology, and neuroanatomoy, as well as the fields of psychology, sociology, and anthropology” (Institute of Medicine, 2001).
Also known as
“Increasing health promotion and disease prevention efforts among the disadvantaged is not a “magic policy bullet” for reducing persistent socioeconomic disparities in mortality”
(Lantz et al, 1998)
Armitage, C. J., & Conner, M. (2000). Social Cognition Models and Health Behaviour: A Structured Review. Psychology and Health, 15, 173-189.
Jha, P. P. (2006). Social inequalities in male mortality, and in male mortality from smoking: indirect estimation from national death rates in England and Wales, Poland, and North America. The Lancet, 368 (9533), 367-370.
Lantz, P. H. (1998). Socioeconomic factors, health behaviors, and mortality: Results from a nationally representative prospective study of US adults. Journal of the American Medical Association, 279 (21), 1703-1708.
Marmot, M. (2004). Status Syndrome. New York: Henry Holt and Company.
Prochaska, J. O. (2001). Treating Entire Populations for Behavioural Risks for Cancer . The Cancer Journal, 7 (5), 360-368.
Roden, J. (2004). Revisiting the Health Belief Model: Nurses applying it to young families and their health promotion needs. Nursing and Health Sciences, 6, 1-10.
Rose G, M. M. (1981). Social class and coronary heart disease. British Heart Journal, 45 (1), 13-19.
Williams, R. B. (2003). Invited Commentary: Socioeconomic Status, Hostility, and Health Behaviors - Does It Matter Which Comes First? American Journal of Epidemiology, 158 (8), 743-746.