Resources, Internet, Organization, Print, Other, Features

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

Health Links: the Impact of Care Coordination for Patients with Complex Needs on Hospital Utilization

Contents

I Introduction
II Overview
III Methods
IV Results
V Discussion and Conclusion
VI Resources

--Submitted by Meghan O’Leary, MSc, Manager of Primary Health Care and Lead for Salmon River Health Link, Kingston Community Health Centres, and Laurissa Watson, MPH, Research Assistant, Kingston Community Health Centres

I Introduction

Finding Traction in Public Health Ethics: Reflections and Practical Resources

--Submitted by Michael Keeling and Olivier Bellefleur, National Collaborating Centre for Healthy Public Policy (NCCHPP)

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