Education and Health journal Archive

Education and Health articles: complete archive

Click on keywords to filter: Addiction / Adolescence / Alcohol / Asthma / Bereavement / Bullying / Cancer / Counselling / Dental Health / Diet / Drama / Drugs / Education / Emotional Health / Employment / Environment / Family / Food / Further Education / Gaming & gambling / Health / Health Education / Health Promotion / Healthy Schools / HIV/AIDS / HRBQ (Health-Related Behaviour Questionnaire) / Immunisation / Information Technology / International / Just a Tick / Moral Education / Parenthood / Physical Activity / PRI/SEC / Primary / PSHE (Personal, Social and Health Education) / Refugees / Road Safety / Safety / School Nurse / Secondary / Self-esteem / Sex Education / SHEU / Skin Cancer / Smoking / Sociology / Special NeedsTeacher Training / Very Young People series / Young People series

Or use the search box below: [A new search will override any earlier searches]

SEARCH by Year (eg. type 2011 and all articles published in 2011 will appear). SEARCH by Volume and Issue: Volume 1 was published in 1983. Most years have 4 issues. In 2013 it is volume 31. To read all articles in vol. 31: issue 1 - type 311 etc.

Katja Pollak, Ruth Boat and Simon B. Cooper. 2019. Resisting temptation in schools? How to reduce self-control depletion effects Education and Health 37(3)84-88. PDF

Marianne Jansson. 2019. Does prevention have any impact on substance use among teenagers? Education and Health 37(3)79-83. PDF

Siphokazi Kwatubana. 2019. Key characteristics of headteachers for making a school a health-promoting one Education and Health 37(3)71-78. PDF

Graham Yates and Helen O'Connor. 2019. Classroom wellbeing and mental health Education and Health 37(3)67-70. PDF

Mark D. Griffiths. 2019. Loot box buying among adolescent gamers: A cause for concern? Education and Health 37(3)63-66. PDF

Emma Dobson. 2019. Labelling the labia – a lesson in how to terrify teachers: Pedagogical obstacles to the introduction of compulsory Relationships and Sex Education (RSE). Education and Health 37(2)54-60. PDF

Veronica Roberts, Richard Joiner, Claire Russell, Richard Bradley, Mark Bowles, Aaron Bowes and Terence Nice. 2019. Mind and Body: an early intervention group programme for adolescents with self-harm thoughts and behaviours. Education and Health 37(2)46-53. PDF

David Regis. 2019. Goldilocks is online. Education and Health 37(2)43-45. PDF

Rebecca Baxter. 2019. MindEd : A whole-school strategy on wellbeing - Tackling mental health stigma and promoting positive wellbeing in secondary schools. Education and Health 37(2)40-42. PDF

Alicia C. Stapp. 2019. The relationship between pedometer step counts and intermittent recess breaks for elementary students. Education and Health 37(2)33-39. PDF

Matthew James Dunn. 2019. Crossing the threshold: when transition becomes troublesome for A-level students. Education and Health 37(1)24-30. PDF

Helena Conibear. 2019. The Alcohol Education Trust - ‘talk about alcohol’ programme for 11-18 year olds, parents and teachers. Education and Health 37(1)16-23. PDF

SHEU. 2019. Recent additions to the free research resource that supports those concerned with the health and wellbeing of children and young people. Education and Health 37(1)9-10. PDF

William Van Gordon, Supakyada Sapthiang, Edo Shonin, and Mark D. Griffiths. 2019. Mindfulness for Addressing Key Public Health Concerns in Young People: Preventative Applications and Safety Concerns. Education and Health 37(1)9-14. PDF

Jim Podbery, Angela Balding and David Regis. 2019. Carrying on in 2019 : A follow-up report about a generation of young people and their personal safety. Education and Health 37(1)3-8. PDF

Hyunmin Kim, Xinhua Yu, Erik Carlton, M. Paige Powell, Cyril Chang and SangNam Ahn, 2018.Preschoolers’ use of mental health services: An application of the Behavioral Model for Vulnerable Populations. Education and Health 36(4), 117-126. PDF

Pete Nuckley and Laurence Piercy, 2018.Widening digital participation - Young people and their mental health in Islington : Can digital technologies be used in mental health services to improve access and support for young people?. Education and Health 36(4), 113-116. PDF

Siah Poh Chua, Yeong Yiong Yi, Chen Ijin, Yeoh Yee Hui and Joanna Tan Tjin Ai, 2018.Cyberbullying and coping strategies: Their relationships to suicidal ideation among adolescents. Education and Health 36(4), 107-112. PDF

Rachel Symons, 2018.Thriving Futures, a whole school curriculum response to addressing the social and emotional welfare needs of secondary school pupils. Education and Health 36(4), 99-105. PDF

Whitney Katirai, Christine Williams, Matin Katirai and Shannon Fyalkowski, 2018.The relationship between depression, stress, and alcohol, tobacco and other drugs (ATOD) among college students from 2010-2015. Education and Health 36(4), 91-98. PDF

SHEU. 2016. Recent additions to the research resource. Education and Health 34(4). PDF

Jonathan Glazzard, 2018. The Role of Schools in Supporting Children and Young People’s Mental Health. Education and Health 36(3), 83-88. PDF

Alicia C. Stapp and P. Renee Hill-Cunningham, 2018. Examining Classroom Physical Activity Integration: A Mixed Methods Analysis. Education and Health 36(3), 76-82. PDF

David Kirk, 2018. Physical Education-as-Health Promotion: Recent developments and future issues. Education and Health 36(3), 70-75. PDF

Mark D. Griffiths, 2018. Adolescent social networking: How do social media operators facilitate habitual use? Education and Health 36(3), 66-69. PDF

Pages

Comments about SHEU

"Many thanks to SHEU for your excellent professional support over the years."

PSHE teacher

At the time, the results were very useful and the feedback report very useful and insightful. Significant changes will occur in our schools health and wellbeing provision next year and conducting another survey will certainly help me to ensure I am planning effectively for the needs of our pupils.

Head of Health and Wellbeing

"Thank you very much, David, for another excellent survey.  We look forward to receiving our reports."

Healthy Schools Co-ordinator

I just wanted to write and tell you how much I enjoyed your talk at last week's conference.

Chief Executive, substance use charity

"Over the last twenty years you have achieved much. The surveys and subsequent reports have painted the clearest picture we have of what young people are doing and what they think." OFSTED 1998

OFSTED

"The Health Related Behaviour Survey is an incredibly useful resource for (us) as it provides schools, with invaluable data which can inform curriculum content, methods of lesson delivery and empower schools to better meet the needs of their pupils."

Health Education Advisor

"We have never consulted our young people like this before. The survey makes a great contribution to our 'best value' planning." Sports Development Officer

Sports Development Officer

Any comments on specific survey questions that may have caused difficulty?
Pupils at our primary school found the questionnaire very easy to understand and most of them completed the questions in less than 45min.

Teacher

"Over the last twenty years you have achieved much. The surveys and subsequent reports have painted the clearest picture we have of what young people are doing and what they think." Tribute from OFSTED to John Balding, presented at his retirement lunch, May 2005

OFSTED

(Our) Senior team were very enthused with the rich source of data provided within the reports (and thought that the analyses including within the appendices section of the main reports were really interesting).

Health Improvement Specialist (Children, Schools and Families)